1. All 3M Products

3M™ Steri-Strip™ Reinforced Adhesive Skin Closures, R1540, 1/8 in x 3 in (3 mm x 75 mm), 5 Strips/Envelope

Catalog Number R15403M ID 70200711060
  • Strength - Nonwoven rayon backed material reinforced with filaments for strength. (Reference on file)
  • Cost savings - A low cost alternative to sutures and tissue adhesives1
  • Easy on patients - Soft, nonwoven backing and breathable design.
 More...
Specifications
Attribute Name
Value
Adhesive Type
Acrylate
Brand
Steri-Strip™
Cladimed Code
F52BC01
Color Family
White
Condition
Skin Closure, Wound Care
Latex
No
Market
Health Care, Homeland Security
National Stock Number
6510000547256
Overall Length (Imperial)
3 in
Overall Length (Metric)
76.2 mm
Overall Width (Imperial)
0.125 in
Overall Width (Metric)
3.175 mm
Product Color
White
Product Type
Skin Closures
Segment
Medical
Size
1/8 inch x 3 inch (3mm x 75mm)
Skin Closure Condition Type
Skin Laceration
Product Details
  • Strength - Nonwoven rayon backed material reinforced with filaments for strength. (Reference on file)
  • Cost savings - A low cost alternative to sutures and tissue adhesives1
  • Easy on patients - Soft, nonwoven backing and breathable design.

3M™ Steri Strip™ Reinforced Adhesive Skin Closures are the worldwide standard in adhesive skin closures, trusted for their convenience, simplicity and non invasive design.

3M™ Steri Strip™ Reinforced Adhesive Skin Closure is a sterile, breathable adhesive strip reinforced with polymer filaments, for strong, reliable closure of incisions and skin lacerations.

Suggested Applications

  • Known for their versatility, Steri-Strip Reinforced Skin Closures are used in the closure of lacerations, surgical incisions and following early suture/staple removal.
  • For use in: Emergency Department, Operating Room, clinics and physician's offices, and same day surgery centers
  • Reference:

    1. Zempsky WT, Zehrer CL, Lyle CT,Hedblom EC. Economic comparison of methods of woundclosure: Wound closure strips vs. sutures and woundadhesives. International wound journal. 2005;2:272-281