Introduction. Degloving injuries of the foot involve the management of extensive soft tissue and osseous damage secondary to significant forced avulsion of soft tissue, which can present a major challenge for the surgeon. Surgical procedures on pediatric foot degloving involving split-thickness and/or full-thickness skin grafts and rotational flaps can result in negative consequences, such as donor site comorbidities and psychosocial implications when the pediatric patient returns to daily life. Case Report. The authors report the case of a 16-year-old girl with no past medical history who sustained an extensive degloving injury to her right foot involving severe subcutaneous and muscular soft tissue disruption and contamination. The initial treatment consisted of debridement, copious irrigation, primary wound closure at several sites, and application of an extracellular matrix (ECM) substitute graft. Shortly thereafter, secondary treatment consisted of application of primary musculoskeletal repair, negative pressure wound therapy (NPWT), and application of a dermal regeneration template. Over the 5-month course of treatment, an additional 3 trips to the operating room occurred, involving serial irrigation and debridement, NPWT application, and dermal/ECM substitute graft applications, leading to full epithelialization. Conclusions. To the best of the authors’ knowledge, this is the first reported case in which an instance of pediatric foot degloving is presented with serial debridement, NPWT, and biological dressings, resulting in no additional plastic surgical techniques needed to provide return to functional outcome.