Snugs

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Snugs

Wound care Tapeless wound care products: leg wrap, arm wrap, foot/plantar wrap, foot glove, mastectomy wrap, abdominal wrap, and hood–for head wounds. See Wound care.
References in classic literature ?
Their disappointment, therefore, may easily be conceived, when they learned that their warlike attack upon Astoria had been forestalled by a snug commercial arrangement; that their anticipated booty had become British property in the regular course of traffic, and that all this had been effected by the very Company which had been instrumental in getting them sent on what they now stigmatized as a fool's errand.
These kept her very snug and warm, and she slept soundly until morning.
said the wife, 'we live very wretchedly here, in this nasty dirty pigsty; do go back and tell the fish we want a snug little cottage.
A few minutes later the chimneys of The Slopes appeared in view, and in a snug nook to the right the poultry-farm and cottage of Tess' destination.
There is but one thing to do, Alice," and he spoke as quietly as though they were sitting in their snug living room at home, "and that is work.
In her snug room, with lamps burning before the icon stand, a young lad with a long nose and long hair, wearing a monk's cassock, sat on the sofa beside her, behind a samovar.
We can ride within this snug nest quite at our ease.
My salmon boat was a-soak, but in the snug cabin of the sloop dry blankets and a dry bunk were mine; and we lay and smoked and yarned of old days, while overhead the wind screamed through the rigging and taut halyards drummed against the mast.
We were all sorry when we were through the woods and found ourselves looking down into the snug, commonplace, farmstead-dotted settlement of Baywater.
Snug monotony welcomed you when you went in, and snug monotony met you again when you turned to the window and looked out.
An uncommon snug little box this,' said Mr Lenville, stepping into the front room, and taking his hat off, before he could get in at all.
It was very pleasant, when I stayed late in town, to launch myself into the night, especially if it was dark and tempestuous, and set sail from some bright village parlor or lecture room, with a bag of rye or Indian meal upon my shoulder, for my snug harbor in the woods, having made all tight without and withdrawn under hatches with a merry crew of thoughts, leaving only my outer man at the helm, or even tying up the helm when it was plain sailing.