Prioritized Care For All
Wound Care Center
Specialized wound care centers for better, faster healing. Chronic wounds and burns from trauma, surgery, infections, diabetes, and more.
Acute & Chronic Wounds
Care and Management of Surgical Wounds
Wound care is the process of cleansing, protecting, and facilitating the faster healing of an injury. Acute and chronic wounds require adequate care in time to minimize the risk of infection through the earliest healing process. Depending on the severity of the wound, wound care can be administered healthcare facility.
Acute & Chronic Wounds
Slow or non-healing wounds
Wound care is time-sensitive. It requires faster healing. We can usually schedule an appointment on priority basis.
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Expert Wound Care Services
A wound, whether acute (caused by an injury) or chronic (persistent), goes through a typical healing process involving stages of hemostasis, inflammation, proliferation, and remodeling.
Diabetic ulcers, most commonly found on the feet, are open sores or wounds. They occur primarily due to poor circulation, neuropathy (nerve damage), and increased pressure on certain foot areas.
Venous ulcers, a complication of venous insufficiency, have a notable impact on an individual’s quality of life. As these wounds can be notoriously hard to heal, understanding their origin and treatment is essential.
Pressure wounds are injuries to the skin and underlying tissue caused by prolonged pressure on specific areas of the body. Understanding their cause, prevention, and management is crucial for maintaining skin health.
Expanding Options for Excellent Wound Care at Your Nearest Clinic
If you’re seeking professional wound care, we’re here to assist you in finding the nearest center with prompt appointments available. Our affiliated care teams are comprised of board-certified physicians, skilled surgeons, wound-care-certified nurses, and a supportive clinical staff including dietitarians, diabetes educators, and physical therapists. We understand the urgency in treating wounds and are committed to helping you start your journey to recovery. Contact us to discuss your needs, and we will match you with a specialized care center that’s ready to serve you. Let us help you heal quicker by connecting you with top-notch wound care professionals. Reach out to us, and take the crucial step towards effective wound healing with the best care possible. Your health and comfort are our top priorities, so let’s find the perfect appointment for you today.
Heal Faster, Live Better with Expert Care at Your Doorstep
Understanding Wound Types and Care
A surgical wound, also called an incision, is a deliberate skin cut created during a surgical procedure. Treatment for a surgical wound varies based on its location, typically involving regular dressing changes, cleaning the skin around it with soap and salt water, and irrigating the wound using a saltwater-filled syringe.
Chronic wounds can be characterized as wounds that do not progress through the typical stages of wound healing in a systematic and timely manner. Frequently, these wounds become stuck during the inflammation phase of the healing process. Chronic wounds can result from diabetes, vascular diseases, and infections. Healthcare professionals treat chronic wounds by removing dead, damaged, or infected tissues, using antibiotic dressings, and adding gel or ointments to keep the wound clean and moist.
Your Guide to Effective Healing..
Slow or Non-Healing Wounds: These types of wounds require an extended time to exhibit signs of improvement or do not heal completely. They can be caused by underlying medical conditions such as peripheral artery disease, malnutrition, or infection. Treatments would include biopsies, cryotherapy, nutritional support, and advanced dressings. Outpatient wound care centers with expert team to ensure immediate appointment. In case of medical EMERGENCY, please call 911.
Pressure Wounds: These wounds are developed by prolonged pressure on the skin, occurring on the bony areas such as elbows, heels, and buttocks. Pressure wounds typically arise in individuals who spend most of their time sitting in one position, such as patients in wheelchairs. Therefore, it is essential to change position and move frequently to alleviate pressure on the ulcers and prevent the formation of new ones. Other treatments include specially designed mattresses, appropriate dressings, or adding gels and ointments on the wounds.
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