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                        Impact Factor
                        SI: Dermatology
                        25 out of 66
                        SI: Surgery
                        63 out of 203


                        Jun Wu

                        Editorial board

                        Adipose-derived stem cells improve grafted burn wound healing by promoting wound bed blood flow

                        Researchers have explored the use of adipose-derived stem cells (ASCs) as a cell-based therapy to cover wounds in burn patients; however, underlying mechanistic aspects are not completely understood. We hypothesized that ASCs would improve post-burn wound healing after eschar excision and grafting by increasing wound blood flow via induction of angiogenesis-related pathways.

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                        Thematic series

                        Upcoming thematic series

                        Facial burns

                        Edited by: Tina L. Palmieri

                        This thematic issue will focuses on the essential elements of surgical management of the burned or injured face. The initial management of facial burns provides the foundation for future outcomes, both physical and psychological.

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                        Laser or surgery for scar management

                        Edited by: Yixin Zhang and Rei Ogawa

                        Over the past 10 years, our understanding on the pathogenesis of scars and inflammatory scars such as keloids and hypertrophic scars has improved markedly. This thematic series introduces the most advanced scar therapies by surgery and laser treatments to expand specialists’ knowledge.

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                        Cell therapy & skin regeneration

                        Edited by: Zhe Li

                        This thematic collection includes expert reviews on current knowledge and challenging issues in cell therapy for burns. Although significant advances have been made in past decades, many challenging issues are still to be solved to achieve the full impact of cell therapy in burn wound care.

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                        3D Bioprinting

                        Edited by: Paul van Zuijlen and Maling Gou

                        3D printing is a new innovative technique with many interesting possibilities that is changing the world around us. This thematic series covers many interesting aspects of the possibilities (and impossibilities) of 3D printing for burn care.

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                        Featured articles

                        Application of stem cells in peripheral nerve regeneration

                        Sheng Yi et al.
                        Burns & Trauma, Volume 8, 2020, tkaa002, https://doi.org/10.1093/burnst/tkaa002

                        Traumatic peripheral nerve injury is a worldwide clinical issue with high morbidity. The severity of peripheral nerve injury can be classified as neurapraxia, axonotmesis or neurotmesis, according to Seddon’s classification, or five different degrees according to Sunderland’s classification. Patients with neurotmesis suffer from a complete transection of peripheral nerve stumps and are often in need of surgical repair of nerve defects.

                        Pirfenidone inhibits epithelial–mesenchymal transition in keloid keratinocytes

                        Latha Satish et al.
                        Burns & Trauma, Volume 8, 2020, tkz007, https://doi.org/10.1093/burnst/tkz007

                        Keloids are benign fibroproliferative skin lesions that are difficult to treat and become a lifetime predicament for patients. Several treatment modalities have been put forth, but as yet no satisfactory approach to the prevention or treatment of keloids has been identified.

                        Predictors of itch and pain in the 12 months following burn injury: results from the Burns Registry of Australia and New Zealand (BRANZ) Long-Term Outcomes Project

                        Lincoln M Tracy et al.
                        Burns & Trauma, Volume 8, 2020, tkz004, https://doi.org/10.1093/burnst/tkz004

                        Itch and pain are common complaints of patients with burn injuries. This study aimed to describe the prevalence and predictors of itch and moderate to severe pain in the first 12 months following a burn injury, and determine the association between itch, moderate to severe pain, work-related outcomes, and health-related quality of life following a burn injury.


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