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Mike White, MD, UHM, MMM, CWS

Physician - MD/DPM/DO
Wound and Hyperbaric Clinic, Wound care and HBOT
Mike White's Background
Dr. White is boarded in family medicine, undersea and hyperbaric medicine, and is a certified wound specialist.

Formerly serving as Chief Medical Officer for Universal Medical Management and later at Hendry Regional Medical Center in Clewiston, FL. He currently servest as the Medical Director at the Palmetto Baptist Advanced Wound Care Center in Columbia, SC.

Dr. White received his Doctorate of Medicine from Marshall University and completed a Masters of Medical Management from Tulane University in 2009. He has been with Wound Care Education Partners since 2011.

About Wound Reference
WoundReference is the only decision support platform designed exclusively for wound care and hyperbaric oxygen clinicians. Our point-of-care tools enable clinicians to work more efficiently.

Coming soon...
  • Chronic Refractory Osteomyelitis
    Hyperbaric oxygen therapy (HBOT) protocol for chronic refractory osteomyelitis, with evidence, sample documentation statements, checklists
  • Soft Tissue Radiation Necrosis
    Hyperbaric oxygen therapy (HBOT) protocol for soft tissue radiation injury, with evidence, sample documentation statements, checklists
  • Diabetic Foot Ulcer - Hyperbaric Oxygen Therapy
    Hyperbaric oxygen therapy (HBOT) protocol for patients with diabetes with lower extremity ulcers
  • Arterial Ulcer - Introduction and Assessment
    Evidence-based review on arterial ulcer. Framework for assessment of patients with arterial ulcers. Includes concise abstract and comprehensive resources on the condition (e.g. epidemiology, risk factors, etiology, pathophysiology, history, physical examination, diagnosis, differential diagnoses, documentation and ICD-10 coding)
  • Gas Laws And The Therapeutic Effects of HBOT
    History Boyle’s, Dalton’s and Henry’s law have significant implications in the use of hyperbaric oxygen therapy. As gases are compressible, they are subject to three inter-related factors: volume, pressure, and temperature. [7] The first documented usage of hyperbaric medical therapy was in 1662. A British physician created the "domicilium" which consisted of a pressurized airtight chamber in which pressure could be increased using a bellows. Numerous aff
  • Standard of Care: Foundations for Wound Management
    Standard of Care: The Foundation of Wound Care The standard of care is a diagnostic and treatment process that a clinician should follow for a certain type of patient, illness, or clinical circumstance. In other words, this is the level of care widely accepted in the medical community. (1) In the wound community, we are quite familiar with the term standard of care as it was
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