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In response to the current COVID-19 outbreak, we have taken measures for the safety of our patients and staff.
- We are now offering telemedicine appointments and ask that you consider scheduling a telemedicine visit with one of our providers unless a visit to our office is absolutely necessary for your care.
- We ask that if you come to our office for an appointment that you bring an additional visitor with you only when an adult caregiver is necessary for support or a parent or legal guardian is required for a minor.

We would like you to reschedule your in-office appointment if:

  1. You develop symptoms of a respiratory infection (e.g., cough, sore throat, fever)
  2. You have returned from a country under a level 3 Health Notice within the last 14 days.
  3. You have been exposed to someone suspected to have or confirmed to have an infection with COVID-19 virus.
If you have an urgent medical issue and you are in one of the above categories, please contact our office to discuss your issue prior to coming to the office.
We are dedicated to our patients and will continue to make any necessary changes to our policies and procedures to continue offering the highest level of care.
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Wound Care

wound care

Wound care is particularly important for those with diabetes. It’s possible that what appears to be a small wound could turn into more severe foot complications down the road if left untreated. It’s common for those with diabetes to experience neuropathy. Neuropathy is a type of nerve damage that affects the body and can cause you to lose feeling in the feet. If you’re no longer experiencing feeling in your feet and a wound develops, it’s very possible it may go unnoticed if you don’t check your feet daily.

Some factors that contribute to the formation of wounds on the feet include wearing tightly fitted shoes, getting a pebble stuck in your shoe, or simply walking. What may appear to be just a small inconvenience such as a blister or callus can worsen over time, so it’s important to be safe and seek the attention of a professional. If you’ve developed a wound, it’s recommended that you try your best to keep the weight off of the area until you’re able to meet with a podiatrist.

Some ways to prevent wounds from developing include checking your feet daily for any injuries, washing and drying your feet daily, dressing for comfort and making sure your toes have enough space, and properly trimming your toenails straight across. Because wounds can lead to more severe complications, especially for those with diabetes, we recommend you speak with a podiatrist for professional guidance and a suggested plan for treatment.

Serving Reynoldsburg and all of Columbus.

  • Dr. Quisno staffs the Grant wound clinic
  • Dr. Donovan staffs the Mount Carmel Grove City wound clinic, the Grant wound clinic and the Riverside wound clinic
  • Dr. Tawancy staffs the Riverside wound clinic and the Licking Memorial wound clinic
  • Dr. Rossio staffs the Licking Memorial wound clinic
  • Dr. Szames may be staffing a Mount Carmel East wound clinic
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