"In my 14 years at Healogics, I’ve worked in 6 roles and relocated twice. I’m proof of Healogics commitment to train up their employees and provide opportunities for growth."
Grow your wound care knowledge with resources for providers.
Ongoing education and research is critically important to advancing the field of wound care. To help our provider partners stay informed about the latest wound care best practices and developments, we provide a collection of wound care provider resources, including blog posts, articles, studies, guidelines, webinars and white papers.
This analysis presents findings from an external third-party analysis of the impact of hyperbaric oxygen therapy (HBOT) on diabetic ulcer outcomes, both healing and amputation, using a large sample of Healogics i-heal® data.
Quality of Care Would you send your mother or father to your wound care center? How many of your patients are getting healed and in how long? Efficiency, Cost and Utilization Is your wound center profitable? How productive is your current staff compared to national benchmarks? Are you using wound care supplies and consumables effectively?…
Wound healing outcomes: Using big data and a modified intent-to-treat method as a metric for reporting healing rates
This study presents a modified intent-to-treat framework for measuring wound outcomes and measures the consistency of population based outcomes across two distinct settings. In this retrospective observational analysis, we describe the largest to date, cohort of patient wound outcomes derived from 626 hospital based clinics and one academic tertiary care clinic. We present the results of a modified intent-to-treat analysis of wound outcomes as well as demographic and descriptive data.
A female in her fifties with a 1 year history of a non-healing medial right calf wound. According to patient, the wound was precipitated by an insect bite which resulted in a failed surgical closure. Patient has a significant history of HTN, osteoarthritis, fem-pop. bypass and right femoral angioplasty. Patient ambulates with a walker and brace support and has significant financial limitations due to inability to work.
The prevalence of lower extremity venous disease in our population is greater than that of peripheral arterial occlusive disease, although the latter receives more attention. An estimated 35 percent of the adult population has lower extremity venous abnormalities and one-fifth of these individuals will acquire one or more venous ulcers in their lifetime.
"There is always ongoing education and information when it comes to the latest and greatest in advanced wound care. As a Healogics employee, I have access to this information. We never stop learning and this in return provides us the opportunity to grow and be experts in our field."