The SilversteinWrap, a post-surgical, post-biopsy bias compression dressing, can improve outcomes in breast surgery.
The SilversteinWrap, a post-surgical, post-biopsy bias compression dressing, can improve outcomes in breast surgery.  The SilversteinWrap sterile breast compression wrap has a larger width and longer length than traditional compression wraps.   The SilversteinWrap, a breast compression wrap, is made of latex-free breathable 100% cotton and the edges stay flat.

Improve Outcomes in Breast Surgery

The SilversteinWrap, a post-surgical, post-biopsy bias compression dressing, improves outcomes in breast surgery.

Complications such as hematomas, ecchymosis and seromas are common following breast surgery; they can delay healing and adjuvant therapy.

Validated with 25+ years of clinical use, the SilversteinWrap can improve patient satisfaction and help to prevent up to 24% of these complications.


"My patient began bleeding badly during a minimally invasive breast biopsy. Thanks to the SilversteinWrap, we were able to prevent a significant complication for the patient."

Dr James Koness MD
Roger Williams Medical
Providence, Rhode Island 

Clinical Benefits

The SilversteinWrap is a sterile bias compression dressing. Unlike traditional compression bandages, the SilversteinWrap is more effective:

Bias Weave

  • Larger width and longer length; over six times larger than traditional compression dressings
  • Bias weave stretches/compresses from multiple angles, conforming to body shape
  • Adhesion to skin not required
  • Edges stay flat, increasing patient comfort
  • Made of latex-free breathable 100% cotton


The SilversteinWrap is used in minimally invasive or vacuum assisted breast biopsy, breast lumpectomy, mastectomy, oncoplastic breast excision and reduction mammoplasty cases.

1. Tuschy, B.; Berlit, S.; Romero, S.; Sperk, E.; Wenz, F.; Kel, S.; and Sutterlin, M. “Clinical Aspects of Intraoperative Radiotherapy in Early Breast Cancer: Short-term Complications after IORT in Women Treated with Low Energy X-rays.”Radiation Oncology 8:95 (2013).

2. Bartelink, H.; Horoit, J.; Poortmans, P.; Struikmans, H.; Van den Bogaert, W.; Barillot, I.; et al. “Recurrence Rates after Treatment of Breast Cancer with Standard Radiotherapy with or without Additional Radiation.” New England Journal of Medicine 345 (2001): 1378-1387.

3. Dharmawan, R.; Nagalingam, S.; Tay, L..; Wong, C.; and Tan, B. “The Use of Compression Belt in the Prevention of Seroma Formation Post-Breast Cancer Surgery: A Randomized Trial.” Poster session presented at Milan Breast Cancer Conference; 2013 June 20-21; Milan, Italy.

4. Chand, N.; Aertssen, A.; and Royle, G. “Axillary ‘Exclusion’ – A Successful Technique for Reducing Seroma Formation after Mastectomy and Axillary Dissection.” Advances in Breast Cancer Research 2 (2013): 1-6.

5. Kontos, M.; Petrou, A.; Prassas, E.; Tsigris, C.; Roy, P.; Trafalis, D.; Bastounis, E.; and Karamanakos, P. “Pressure Dressing in Breast Surgery: Is This the Solution for Seroma Formation?” Journal of B.U.ON. 13.1 (2008): 65-67.

Additional Medical References