If you have a wire wound, the only thing you can do is wrap it around the wound and hope it’s not a deep cut.
If that doesn’t work, there’s also nothing you can actually do but watch and wait for it to heal.
That’s because, according to the World Health Organization, wire wrapping can actually cause a deep wound to re-open and heal.
If it does, you’re in big trouble.
But if you have to wrap a wire to stop it from re-opening and re-injuring, you have two options: wrap it tightly to stop any further re-attachment, or use a surgical tool to cut it open.
Wire wrapping has been around for a long time, and it’s still pretty effective.
In fact, there are some studies showing that wire wrapping works better than wire wrapping alone, says David Zimbeck, a professor of surgery at the University of Texas MD Anderson Cancer Center.
For one thing, wire wraps have a much lower risk of complications than wire, according the World Trade Organization.
It’s also a good choice if you’re dealing with a deep or a long wound.
Wire wraps have an advantage in that they don’t have to be carefully placed and can be easily removed and replaced.
And, as the CDC notes, wire wrapped wounds tend to heal faster than a wire wrapped wound that hasn’t been treated.
So it’s a pretty safe bet that if you can’t stop the wound, you should treat it as a wound.
Read more about wire wrapping and the importance of the wound to you.