Interested in Becoming a Vohra Wound Care Certified Nurse?

 11 Step-by-Step Video-Based Modules (plus 2 bonus modules)
• 20 Continuing Education Credits (CNEs)
• Nationally Recognized Wound Care Nurse Certification (VWCN)
• The Wound Curriculum Chosen by Medicare and State Health Departments
• The only certification in the world that is backed by over 6 million healed wounds

Based on decades of experience, Vohra’s team of specialty wound care physicians developed this practical wound education to help you accelerate your nursing career and deliver better clinical care.  This educational program provides the training needed to properly care for wounds in the geriatric population. Vohra’s physicians know that knowledge, skills and proper training are critical to achieving superior clinical results. We believe every patient, family, nurse, and caregiver can be empowered through education. Hundreds of thousands of people have already benefited from this course and the knowledge we have shared. 

Start Learning Now For FREE

FREE Education

Education Content Only
$ 0 USD
  • 9 Core Modules
  • Unlimited Access

CNE Credits Only

No Certification
$ 95 USD
  • 9 Core Modules
  • 18 ANCC CNE Credit Hours

Certification & CNE

Wound Care Certification & CNE
$ 410 USD
  • 11 Core Modules
  • 20 ANCC CNE Credit Hours

Wound Care Certification

$ 349 USD
  • 11 Core Modules
  • No CNE Credits

What Is Vohra Wound Care Certification?

11 Step-by-Step Video-Based Modules

20 Continuing Education Credits (CNEs)

Nationally Recognized Wound Care Nurse Certification (VWCN)

The Wound Curriculum Chosen by Medicare and State Health Departments

The only certification in the world that is backed by over 6 million healed wounds

Benefits of the Vohra Wound Care Certification Program

By enrolling in the Vohra Wound Care Certification, you can become a wound care expert.
Wound Care is becoming one of the most sought-after skills for nursing facilities. 
Wound Care nurses can assist physicians on-site and treat patient wounds directly leading to
better overall outcomes. This isn’t just a benefit to the patients, it helps the Nursing Facility to
avoid recurring or advancing wounds reduces the risk of being cited for F-Tag 686 infractions
for pressure ulcers, and eliminates the need for patients to be sent off-site to Wound Care
centers or hospitals.

By helping yourself in becoming more knowledgeable in Wound Care, you are helping the
facility increase their bottom line. This makes any Wound Care Certified nurse a very valuable
member of the Skilled Nursing Facility team.

What Can You Do with a Wound Care Certification?

Once you obtain a Vohra Wound Care Certification, you’ll have the skills and knowledge necessary to evaluate, treat, and care for patients with wounds. You’ll make a positive difference in the lives of those with diabetes, ostomies, or pressure ulcers and be able to assist them with wound debridement, cleaning, and bandaging.

In addition, you’ll be able to provide patients and their caregivers with valuable advice on how to care for their wounds at home so they can prevent further infection and injury. You can work at hospitals, skilled nursing facilities, home health companies, physician offices, and clinics.

Who Is Vohra Wound Care Certification For?

  • Registered Nurses (RN)
  • Licensed Practical Nurses (LPN)
  • Nurse Practitioners (NP)
  • Physician Assistants (PA)
  • Certified Nursing Assistants (CNA)
  • Doctors (MD/DO)
  • ANYONE who wants to learn more about wound care!

Why Earn a Wound Care Certification?

There are a variety of benefits you can enjoy as an RN or LPN with a Vohra Wound Care Certification including:

If you hold a wound care certification, employers will value your expertise and are therefore likely to pay you more. According to the American Nurses Credentialing Center (ANCC), a certified nurse can earn approximately $9,000 per year than a non-certified professional.

If a flexible, predictable work schedule is important to you, you can receive one as a wound care nurse. There are many employers who hire wound care nurses that can work on a part-time or full-time basis. Weekend or evening hours are not typically required so you can truly enjoy life outside of work.

Increased Recognition and RespectWhen you take the time to enhance your skills and specialize in a field like wound care, your professional colleagues will recognize your efforts and turn to you any time they have questions or concerns related to wound care.

With your advanced knowledge of wound care, you can determine the ideal way to treat your patient’s wounds and improve the quality of their lives. You’ll have the advanced training to make informed decisions that allow for the very best patient outcomes.

A Vohra Wound Care Certification is a great way to complete the annual continuing education requirements your state may require to maintain your nursing license.

The Vohra Wound Care Certification Program is a comprehensive program that focuses on a variety of wound care topics including:

Acute and Chronic Wounds
The heart of our services and expertise. This provides a background on the routine challenges faced by wound care health professionals in the post-acute care setting as well as the standards of care expected.

Wound Healing
Understanding the physiologic fundamentals behind the recovery of the body from external wounds will lay the foundation for treatment and management. This is an introduction to the phases and factors affecting normal healing.

Wound Care Treatment Options

An abundance of wound healing solutions have emerged to manage the needs of our residents. Knowing which product to use is an indispensable tool in the arsenal of a wound care professional.


Often overlooked, meeting a resident’s nutritional needs is a vital element that is as much a part of wound care as the other aspects of treatment. This module discusses nutritional concepts in the context of wound healing and nutritional status assessment.

Support Surfaces

Patients who are unable to move or change positions are at a great risk of developing pressure wounds. Prevention can be achieved by combining treatment protocols with bed characteristics that offers adequate support and weight distribution.

Management & Treatment of Vascular Ulcers

Vascular ulcers require special attention from health professionals due to the multifaceted nature of the wounds, possibility of leg amputation, as well as the significant burden they place on a resident. We discuss how to handle these chronic and often recurrent wounds.

Atypical Wounds

On occasion, a wound care professional will encounter wounds that, because of their pathophysiology, will require special treatment. We present five such ailments that must be recognized to ensure that optimal care is given to all patients.

Infection Control

Wounds expose tissue that are normally protected by the skin, making them susceptible to infection. By restricting factors that are favorable to pathologic organisms and by promoting an environment that stimulates the immune system, wounds are able to heal without complications.

Geriatric Skin Conditions

The main demographic seen in post-acute care facilities are particularly prone to developing dermatologic conditions due to intrinsic and extrinsic factors that affect the structure and function of the skin.

Wound Rounds and Assessment

Management of external wounds does not stop at the initial point of receiving treatment but requires clinical monitoring and documentation to assure that the patient is receiving adequate care to help optimize healing and prevent deterioration.

F686 Regulatory Requirements

An outline of Federal regulations regarding the care and service of pressure wounds in post-acute care facilities. These regulations are intended to ensure the highest practical, physical, mental, and psychosocial well-being of residents with pressure ulcers and those that are at risk of developing them.

Prevention of Re-Hospitalizations

Post-acute care facilities often have residents that have been admitted after discharge from a hospital for various ailments. Upon this discharge, readmission prevention is extremely important and this can be achieved by establishing protocols to enhance monitoring and through cooperation among different stakeholders.

Delayed Wound Healing

In wound management, numerous local and systemic factors affect the rate of repair and must be monitored and assessed to ensure a good prognosis. We look at the different issues that can lead to a delay in timely wound healing.

Frequently Asked Questions

As a wound care nurse, you’ll quickly and safely heal a variety of wounds including ulcers, surgical openings, bed sores, feeding tube sites, and abscesses. Patients will depend on you to create and implement treatment plans for their wounds, monitor infections, and clean wounds.

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Excellent communication skills are also essential as you’ll be educating patients as well as their families and caregivers on how to clean and dress wounds and prevent complications such as infections. While wound care nursing is not easy, it can be incredibly rewarding.

When treating patients with chronic wounds, you may find progress to be quite slow. Depending on the patients and practice setting, you may see the same patients for months or even years. This can be challenging, making it crucial to have patience and perseverance so you can continue to provide quality care.

If you are a wound care nurse with an RN license you can earn an average of $75,000 per year. This number can increase by $10,000 to $20,000 annually as you gain experience. Of course, your place of employment and the demand for wound care expertise in your area will dictate your exact pay.

As the baby boomer population continues to age, the demand for specialized nurses continues to increase. The Wound, Ostomy and Continence Nurses Society (WOCN) discovered that not only are patient care facilities and hospitals in search of trained nurses and physicians, they need those who are experts in treating age-related wounds and other skincare problems.

Absolutely! We offer a free trial so you can find out whether becoming Vohra Wound Care Certified is the right path for your career. Sign up for a free trial here.

Each learning module has a Downloadable Study Guide that can be used to take notes and study.

Yes, “Vohra Wound Care Nurse” or “VWCN” may be added to your set of credentials.

After successful completion of the final exam, you will receive a certificate that certifies you as a VWCN, Vohra Wound Certified Nurse.

Yes! The ANCC accreditation signifies that educational activities approved by MNA meet national standards for continuing nursing education.


See what our graduate nurses are saying

Highest standards of care

Having a full-time Vohra Wound Certified Nurse on staff, along with the knowledge brought by weekly visits from our Vohra physician, has allowed the Eastgate Nursing & Rehabilitation Center team to continuously provide the highest standards of care.

Stephanie Lessard
Eastgate Nursing & Rehab