Surgery Preparation & Accelerated Recovery
All surgeries, even those performed to cure or improve medical conditions, result in wounds that the body will need to heal. Hyperbaric Oxygen Therapy optimizes the oxygenation (and thus the healing potential) of tissue prior to surgery and accelerates wound healing post operatively.
Although there are many additional examples, pre and post surgical Hyperbaric Oxygen Therapy can improve recovery from orthopedic procedures or injuries such as an ACL tear, decrease bruising and swelling post plastic surgery, and improve tissue healing after cancer surgeries. HBOT is especially effective in complex surgical cases where where there is a high risk of wound healing complications.
Did You Know?
One session of HBOT increases the amount of oxygen in the blood stream by over 1200%.
Benefits of post-operative Hyperbaric Oxygen Therapy:
- Reduces edema/inflammation
- Enhances oxygen availability to injured tissue
- Promotes fibroblast proliferation/collagen synthesis, decreasing fibrosis
- Enhances antibiotic efficacy
- Reduces incidence of infection due to the enhancement of leukocyte oxidative killing
- Increases tensile strength of healed tissue
- Increases angiogenesis
Our experienced clinical team is always available to answer any questions you may have about Hyperbaric Oxygen Therapy and our facilities. You deserve the best – Our mission is to achieve patient success through personalized, innovative, and compassionate care that enhances your healing potential. Since Concussion & Traumatic Brain Injury currently isn’t on the FDA approved list, insurance companies most likely won’t cover payment for this service. To help make Hyperbaric Oxygen Therapy accessible for all who may benefit, we offer several payment options, including financing through CareCredit.
Call our office today at (516) 762-8840 or click the button to Get Started with Hyperbaric Oxygen Therapy and learn how it can help you accelerate healing and achieve optimal health!
Research & Studies
Effects of hyperbaric oxygen on procollagen messenger RNA levels and collagen synthesis in the healing of rat tendon laceration