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If you or a loved one has a wound that is of concern or is not healing properly, we encourage you to visit the wound center for an evaluation.

Why we do what we do

A wound that is not healing properly may be complicated by underlying conditions such as diabetes, circulation problems or previous radiation treatment. Sometimes, the simplest of wounds can turn into a significant problem because the body’s normal healing process is affected.
Other types of hard-to-heal wounds result from pressure, trauma or infection. Non-healing wounds can have serious health consequences and may adversely affect your quality of life.

At RestorixHealth all we do is heal wounds. Each of our wound healing centers is staffed by teams of experienced wound care specialists who work with you and your physician to assess your symptoms, determine the underlying cause of your wound and customize the most effective treatment plan to stimulate healing. As the experts in wound healing, RestorixHealth wound healing centers have a proven track record of healing wounds even those whose wound has not responded to other therapies can see significant improvement at our centers.

When to call the Wound Center

If you are experiencing any of the following…

  • Slow-to-heal or non-healing wounds
  • Foot or leg ulcers or wounds
  • Non-healing surgical wounds
  • Non-healing skin grafts or surgical flaps
  • Symptoms occurring on or around a point of radiation (such as pain, rectal or bladder bleeding)
  • Bone infection, also called osteomyelitis
  • Crush injuries

…you could benefit from advanced wound care.

Female doctor discussing with her patient

We are the wound experts who help you heal so you can get back to doing the things you love.

To make an appointment, call the nearest center. To find a wound center near you, use the following link.


Chronic wounds are a significant health problem affecting millions of people and that number is growing rapidly due in part to a sharp rise in the incidence of obesity and diabetes as well as an aging population.

Up to 25% of individuals with diabetes develop a foot ulcer (1) at some point in their lifetime and more than 60% of all lower extremity amputation patients have diabetes. (2) Not all limbs can be salvaged, but the World Health Organization estimates that up to 80% of amputations are preventable. Additionally, approximately 70% of all pressure ulcers occur in the geriatric population. (3)

Sources: 1) Singh N, Armstrong DG, Lipsky BA. Preventing foot ulcers in patients with diabetes. JAMA. 2005;293:217–28. [PubMed] 2) 3) Clin Interv Aging. 2009; 4: 269–287. Published online 2009 June 9. Wound care in the geriatric client. Steve Gist, Iris Tio-Matos, Sharon Falzgraf, Shirley Cameron, and Michael Beebe

When to call an Amputation Prevention Center®

If you have been told that an amputation is your only option, an Amputation Prevention Center may be able to help save your limb.
An Amputation Prevention Center treats patients with limb-threatening conditions such as diabetic foot ulcers/infections and peripheral arterial disease.
Diabetic foot complications are among the most complex to treat and require a coordinated, organized approach from a team of specialists with advanced training.

Up to 80% of amputations due to diabetic complications are preventable with an integrated approach to treatment.

To learn more about our amputation prevention services, visit:

Amputation prevention Centers of America Seal Image

patient testimonials

Mr. Brown is fully healed and no longer has the pain that he had before. He credits the wound healing center at Ochsner St. Anne Hospital for his amazing results.


Patient Testimonial - Wilbert Brown

Hugh Christie stands with his team of wound treatment experts, from left, Wound Treatment Center director, Michelle Bailey, RN, BSN; David Stanley, MD, medical director; Shanon Gearin, LPN and certified hyperbaric technologist.

Hugh Christie’s diagnosis of tonsil cancer didn’t surprise the former chewing tobacco user. Nor was he surprised that side effects from the 35 radiation treatments used to cure the cancer would threaten the loss of his jawbone three years later in his dentist’s office.