Michael Horowitz in Portland, OR with Reviews - YP.com
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09/28/2017
By: Charli P.
Dr. Amy Katherine Henninger, MD
Most of the time Dr. Henninger and I work together but when things go wrong they really can go wrong BIG time.
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09/28/2017
By: Charli P.
Dr. Kimberly Louise Goslin, MD
This practice can be difficult to work with, however, Dr. Goslin has been good to work with. I will continue to work with her.
04/11/2017
By: Tammy D.
The Portland Knee Clinic
After a bad experience with an orthopedic doctor in Vancouver who was more concerned about my BMI than my knee, I sought out a second opinion. After much research, I found Dr. O'Shea. He actually listened to my concerns and addressed them accordingly.
11/18/2016
By: Angi M.
Wehby, Monica C, MD
Dr. Wehby and her team are amazing in everyway. The trust I have in her to take care of my child, is immeasurable. She listens to my concerns, speaks directly with her patients, and considers quality of life in making tough medical decisions. I treasure her expertise and dedication to my child!
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11/05/2016
By: Frank james M.
Hands On Medicine
Whole facility has had major remodeling, upgrades, and expansions with staff increases to match. Nice facility with polite and professional staff. Family Nurse Practitioner Kim Kelsey is excellent, and everyone I've seen there uses a good bedside manner.
09/07/2016
By: K C.
Kim, Edsel U, MD
Left me waiting in the examining room for 1 hour 15 minutes without anyone coming in to let me know what was going on. I finally got up and left!The arrogance and the little regard for me as a patient was more than enough to tell me this was not a dr I wanted
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01/21/2016
By: Charles S.
Ohsu Center For Health & Hlng
Unethical MD providing the worst "care" in OR. Staff great but this guy has a god complex that won't quit. Wish I could say more about this unkind and unethical practitioner.
06/04/2015
By: Tom J.
Sphere Inc
Not as impressive as their website would lead you to believe. They are full of promises that they can't seem to deliver on.
12/11/2014
By: Fleabert S.
Portland Oculoplastics PC
It took two years and several procedures ($) before Dr. Sullivan accidently found what was causing so much pain in my left eye. I told him initially that it felt like something was stuck in there, but only after around 3 procedures he discovered while in the middle of one, a plug fell out and had been stuck up in a upper tear duct. Naturally my eye was sore and inflamed afterwards so I went back to him, he insisted I needed some sort of surgery or procedure and of course had an opening the next day (he was very pushy) I told him no. I went home and made an appointment with a different specialist who said he wanted to just try injecting cortisone in the tear duct to rinse it out. Low and behold, what should have been resolved two years prior (no thanks to Dr. Sullivan) finally my eye was no longer in pain. If he had listened to me in the beginning, I guess he wouldn't have made money off useless procedures. One of the was removing the inner pink (plica?) from the corner of the eye which was a completely useless procedure except he made money off of it. I have never been more disappointed in a doctor quite honestly.
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10/27/2014
By: tshelyne
Carter, Tanya E, MD
Dr. Tanya E. Carter is a very down to earth, and always on the cutting edge of leading information and technology!
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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