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Editorial Staff

Managing Editor:
Brian McCurdy
Art Director:
Karen Copestakes
Associate Editor:
Meghann Taft-Lockard

Editorial Correspondence

Today's Wound Clinic
HMP Global, 70 E. Swedesford Rd Suite 100, Malvern PA 19355
Telephone: (800) 237-7285

Fax: (610) 560-0501

October 2014

Volume 8 Issue 8
HBOT To Be Used Against Ebola?   The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) has confirmed the first case of Ebola to be diagnosed in the US. Through laboratory tests a person who had traveled to Dallas, TX, from Liberia was diagnosed Sept…
Joe Darrah |
At the completion of each Symposium on Advanced Wound Care (SAWC), one of the first orders of business for conference staff is to process attendee evaluations. Surveys are carefully read and analyzed to help determine future session topics and, in…
For this month’s feature, Today’s Wound Clinic spoke with Oleg Siniaguine, PhD, president and CEO of OSNovative Systems Inc.
John V. Carvalho III |
Having a gas detector installed in your wound clinic is not enough. When’s the last time you tested its effectiveness?
Stephen D. Guthrie, PhD, MD & Barbara R. Guthrie, MD |
This article will discuss the application of fluorescence vascular angiography in the outpatient wound/HBOT clinic and depict the format and nature of the data immediately available to the clinician.
Helen Gelly, MD, FACCWS, UHM/ABPM, FUHM & Caroline E. Fife, MD, FAAFP, CWS |
The clock may be ticking on the administration of HBOT as it’s known today due to various threats - from compliance to credentialing.
Kathleen D. Schaum, MS |
The wound care industry’s general reluctance to not thoroughly implement two processes related to reimbursement as it pertains to hyperbaric oxygen therapy (HBOT) has resulted in unintended consequences.
William T. Kepper, MD |
This commentary reflects, in part, on a panel discussion of the Gulf Coast Chapter of the Undersea and Hyperbaric Medical Society to address the issue of available HBOT facilities being equipped to provide emergent treatment 24/7.
Caroline E. Fife, MD, FAAFP, CWS |
The demise of 24/7 emergency hyperbaric services may be one of the greatest ironies in medical history — that emergency HBOT services have disappeared because of the growth of clinical hyperbaric medicine.
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