Battle Bandage®


The Clear Choice

March Medical Logo

SKU: 32-700 Category:

NSN: 6510-01-664-8577


The MARCH™ Battle Bandage® is the transparent compression bandage that exceeds the capabilities of traditional bandages and effectively stops hemorrhage in the harshest environments.

Battle Bandage® delivers the benefits of a transparent, high-performance compression wrap with the added convenience and efficacy of a sterile 8” x 8” cotton gauze pad.  This high-performance compression dressing is self-adhesive and is the lowest cube tactical packaging available.

The transparent design allows for rapid reassessment. Battle Bandage® is constructed with a medical grade adhesive that is non-irritating and leaves no residue on the skin.

Product Info

  • CLEAR – the first and only transparent compression bandage
  • LOWEST CUBE – one fifth the cube of the nearest competitor2
  • COMPRESSION – 550% elongation at break
  • Clear, flexible, extremely strong
  • 80-93% less cube than standard compression bandages2
  • Tested to 5000psi tensile strength, 550% elongation at break
  • Integrated, sterile 8” x 8” cotton gauze pad absorbs up to a liter of fluid
  • Bleeding visibility allows for better hemorrhage control
  • Superior compression equals superior hemorrhage control
  • Non-slip and self-adhering medical grade clips or ties required
  • Unique adhesive properties do not leave residue on skin
  • Dual use – sterile bandage and stretchable compression wrap
  • Protects wound and exposed skin from external contaminants


  • NSN: 6510-01-664-8577
  • PN: 32-700
  • FDA Listed, ISO 13485 and cGMP Compliant
  • Sterile / Single-Use
  • 6-year Shelf Life
  • Exceeds MILSTD 810G for Temp Tolerance
  • Specification:
    • Unit Dimensions
      • Package: 4.5” x 1.5” = 7.95 cu in
    • Unit Weight: 2.5 oz
  • Not made with natural rubber latex
  • Available Direct, Prime Vendor, ECAT, CEC and GSA
  • 100% TAA Compliant
  • Made in USA



1Kelly JF, Ritenour AE, McLaughlin DF, et al. Injury severity and causes of death from Operation Iraqi Freedom and Operation Enduring Freedom: 2003-2004 versus 2006. J Trauma. 2008; 64 (2 Suppl):S21-S26; discussion S26-S27.

2CMS Internal Bench Study, October 2013.