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Tutorial - First Time Use - Click Here


Seroma usually occurs postoperatively or after an injury or impact. It's not painful.

A seroma contains lymph fluid or blood serum, which is different from a bruise (hematoma) that contains red blood cells, and it usually cannot be treated with vetdrop.

The seroma usually needs to be punctured. It can happen that the seroma is very deep in the tissue and a rather unsightly wound remains after the drainage. This can be treated very successfully with Vetdrop, as Vetdrop is able to penetrate deeply into the seroma and ensure that it is disinfected and clean. It's also very gentle.

 Explanation of the treatment journals - please read first, this will make the contents and examples easier to understand - please click on this line to read

Videos - please click on the text below to be forwarded to the videos:

NDR Schleswig-Holstein magazineNDR Schleswig-Holstein magazine

Life PR - alternative and effective therapy for osteoarthritis, joint inflammation, tendon injuries and open wounds

Veterinarians in action - Regio TV Schwaben - youtubeVeterinarians in action - Regio TV Schwaben - youtube



Vetdrop Studies University of Zurich

Click here for a summary of Professor Dr. Brigitte von Rechenberg to arrive


A little bit about our history and why we decided it was worth making Vetdrop

First attempts in 2005 were very promising. Read more here.

Success table German and origin of Vetdrop - with the first treatment table


More about seroma in Wikipedia Seroma Wikipedia

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