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Advance Hyperbaric Life Support offers the most economical HBOT therapy in the Philippines with its premium multiplace hyperbaric chambers. Preventive. Simple.



Is HBOT safe?


Hyperbaric Oxygen Therapy is a safe, preventive and an effective therapy that can be used regularly without any complications. Thousands of people have undergone this treatment and in many instances, life changing improvements in their conditions are a result of using hyperbaric oxygen therapy. Proponents for hyperbaric therapy include numerous doctors, health care providers and individuals for whom this therapy can be beneficial.


What if I have claustrophobia?


At Advance Hyperbaric Life-Support, you won't have a problem about being claustophobic since our facilities include two (3) walk-in multiplace chambers. 

  • 1.8 m chamber that can accommodate 4 people

  • 2.0 m chamber that can accomodate 6 people

  • 2.2 m chamber that can accommodate 12-14 people

There's plenty of leg room to move, stand and sleep. At 1.8 meter, 2 and 2.2 meter diameter chambers are very comfortabl since they are well-air conditioned

and fully equipped with an entertainment device (Music/TV) that is always available during each




What are the items NOT allowed inside the chamber?


  • Flammable materials

  • Heat-producing items (lighters,matches,                 cigarettes)

  • Electronic devices

  • Alcohol or petroleum-based products

  • Contact lenses

  • Metal objects & Jewelry


How does HBOT work?

Inside the Hyperbaric Oxygen therapy chamber, air pressure is increased to three times higher than normal air pressure. This includes breathing medical grade oxygen through a breathing mask. This enables the patient’s lungs to gather more oxygen and also stimulate growth of new blood vessels which in turn, promotes wound healing.

How long does HBOT take?

Most HBOT treatments, often called “dives,” last at least 90 minutes. For DCS (Decompression sickness), dives may last up to 5 hours or more. 


What are some contraindications of HBOT?


Those patients with untreated pneumothorax or with a significant history of pneumothorax  is an absolute clinical contradiction. Some other considerations include recent or significant ear or sinus surgey, and an acute or significant history of seizure disorders.

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