The granulation tissue may undergo caseation and liquefaction, or may become encapsulated by fibrous tissue—“encysted tubercle.”
Any granulation tissue is curetted away and the cavity dried.
A few days later this granulation tissue begins to contract and pull the lips of the wound together.
Small sequestra may be found embedded in the granulation tissue.
The bone is replaced by granulation tissue, and disappears, or part of it may become sclerosed and in time form a sequestrum.
As is everywhere the case throughout the body, granulation tissue in the process of healing contracts and forms scars.
Sloughs of granulation tissue or of connective tissue may form.
granulation tissue (proud flesh) should be controlled by the application of silver nitrate in the form of a caustic pencil.
They consist of a substance like granulation tissue, with a varying proportion of cells.
granulation tissue, for instance, may have temporarily closed the mouth of the fistula.