Health Care South in Abilene, TX with Reviews -
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By: Nicole R.
Professional Association For Pediatrics
I have gone 6 times to this clinic. (Only cause it is were my insurance is accepted - so that sucks.) My shortest wait time has been 3 HOURS! Which is ridiculously long. I lived in Austin where doctors are in high demand and wait times there were only 30 minutes tops and that came with a board listing doctor wait times! It's inconsiderate and rude. If the doctors are this constantly behind then they NEED to space out the patients more, and don't get me started on the front desk people. If you are going to treat people badly then quite it's obvious that they don't like their job. I don't recommend this clinic to anyone. This office definitely needs to be checked by upper management. You failed on this one Hendricks you should be ashamed!
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By: Cassie L.
Professional Association For Pediatrics
My girls Dr is the best Dr McClatchi give her 5***** but her appointment desk people are Rude every time I call they act like I'm bothering them or they just don't have time to make and illness appoitme t gets really annoying if they don't like there job it's such a bother to do it they should fine another job wait time is horrible my girls appointment was 9am at 10:57 we are still waiting
Tips & Advices
This depends on the facility. Patients should call to find out if they'll need a referral from their physician prior to making an appointment.
Aside from hyperbaric oxygen treatment, most wound care centers offer:
  • Debridement: The removal of dead skin and tissue surrounding the wound. This can be done surgically, using a whirlpool bath, syringes, enzymes that dissolve the tissue, or wet dressings that dry on the wound and absorb the dead tissue.
  • Dressing: Wrapping the wound in a protective film, gauze, gel, or foam.
  • Compression stockings: Tight-fitted fabric sheaths that encourage blood flow.
  • Artificial skin: A covering that is applied to the wound for several days as it heals.
  • Ultrasound: The use of sound waves to promote healing.
  • Growth factor therapy: The use of materials naturally produced by the body to encourage quick cell growth.
  • Negative pressure therapy: Creating a vacuum around a wound to encourage faster blood flow to the area.
Depending on where the treatment is administered, hyperbaric oxygen treatment  can cost $100- $1,000. After insurance is applied, patients may have a copay of $10 -$50 or a coinsurance fee of 10 percent to 50 percent.
Most wounds should heal within two to six weeks. An individual should seek chronic wound treatment if a wound has not begun to heal after two weeks or is not completely healed after six.
Most health insurance plans cover wound care. Patients should check with the clinic and their health insurance provider before seeking treatment to be sure.

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