The Center for Advanced Wound Healing

(631) 726-3300

By Appointment

 Wound Care       Monday - Friday, 8:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m.
 Hyperbaric Oxygen Therapy        Monday - Friday, 8:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m.

At Stony Brook Southampton Hospital’s Center for Advanced Wound Healing, our multidisciplinary team uses the most sophisticated wound care practices and advanced clinical approaches, including hyperbaric oxygen therapy. Each treatment plan is tailored to the individual patient to successfully advance the healing process. Most treatments are covered by Medicare/Medicaid, HMOs, and other private insurance plans. The course of treatment depends on what type of wound you have. During your first visit, our staff of physicians and nurses will evaluate your wound and review your medical history. You may also need special tests that give us information about circulation to the wound. Millions of Americans suffer from chronic wounds every year. Non-healing wounds may be caused by diabetes, cancer radiation therapy, poor circulation, or infection. Wounds that won’t heal can lead to painful disability and potential amputation. Our doctors, nurses and technicians are experienced in advanced wound healing techniques and limb preservation. We work with your physician to achieve the best personalized results for you, utilizing the latest medical research and technology to find the optimal treatment approach for each patient.

Benefits of Hyperbaric Oxygen Therapy: stimulates blood vessels growth, which promotes healing; enhances white blood cell presence at the wound site; reduces inflammation that slows blood flow; and strengthens the body’s immune system & helps fight infections .

What is Treated with HBOT:

Diabetic foot wounds and selected problem wounds;

Delayed radiation injury: Soft tissue radionecrosis (radiation proctitis, cystitis and enteritis)


Osteomyelitis (refractory)

Compromised grafts and flaps

Necrotizing soft tissue infections

Clostridial myositis and myonecrosis (gas gangrene)

Crush injury, compartment syndrome and acute traumatic ischemia

Air or gas embolism

Carbon monoxide poisoning

Decompression sickness

Severe anemia

Intracranial abscess