Wound Care Center - Terre Haute Regional Hospital | Terre Haute, IN

Wound Care Center

Contact Us

For more information about the Center for Wound Care, please call 237.9946 or stop by for a tour and meet the staff.

Wound Care Center

At any given time, almost six million Americans suffer from chronic, non-healing wounds. Some are associated with complications from diabetes and other related vascular disorders. Other types include pressure ulcers, non-healing surgical wounds, and traumatic wounds. The Terre Haute Regional Hospital Center for Wound Care uses the most up-to-date approaches to wound healing and remain current in new scientific advances in wound care. The Center for Wound Care is a hospital-based outpatient service.

We Specialize in Healing Chronic Wounds

If you're suffering from a non-healing wound, you're not alone. Every year, chronic wounds, caused by diabetes, poor circulation or other conditions, keep millions of Americans just like you from doing things they love to do. But the Center for Wound Care can help you get your life back. Our unique multidisciplinary team of dedicated doctors and nurses treat more of these wounds than anyone else. Many patients find wounds that have resisted healing after months and even years of traditional treatment can be treated. It's all we do. In fact, for most patients, the Center for Wound Care program leaves them completely healed in just a few months.

When Should I Consider Using the Wound Care Center?

If you have a sore or wound that has not started to heal in two weeks, or completely healed in six weeks, you may contact the Terre Haute Regional Hospital Center for Wound Care. We will coordinate your care with your primary care physician. The center is located on the main floor of the hospital. We are open Monday thru Friday.

Who Needs Wound Care?

There are a variety of circumstances in which a person may need wound care. They include, but are not limited to:

  • Ulcers (pressure, diabetic, neuropathic or ischemic)
  • Surgical wounds
  • Vasculitis
  • Burns
  • Venous Stasis
  • Arterial Insufficiency
  • Peristomal skin irritations
  • Soft tissue radionecrosis
  • Actinomycosis
  • Preservation of compromised skin grafts and flaps
  • Crush injury/acute traumatic peripheral ischemia
  • Progressive necrotizing infections (aka flesh eating bacteria)
  • osteoradionecrosis
  • traumatic wounds