A person with a diabetic foot ulcer (DFU) requires multidisciplinary care, including moist wound healing, consistent offloading of insensate areas, glycemic control, and adequate circulation. This is especially important during the COVID-19 pandemic, as patients with diabetes are at a higher risk of mortality.1 Reviewed in a 2018 installment of Evidence Corner,2 a double-blind, randomized clinical trial (RCT) reported that topical oxygen continuously diffused to DFU tissue resulted in nonhealing DFUs healing more than 20 days faster than those that were similarly treated with standard therapy and a sham device.3 More than twice the DFUs closed in patients receiving continuously diffused topical oxygen in comparison with the sham arm completely healed in 12 weeks (P = .02). It has been hypothesized that intervals of hyperbaric oxygen (HBO)—breathing 100% oxygen at atmosphere absolute (ATA) greater than the 1.0 normal at sea level—may similarly improve lower extremity ulcer healing outcomes. This month's Evidence Corner summarizes 2 studies regarding patients receiving HBO. The first study focused on patients with a DFU on a non-ischemic limb.4 The second studied the effects of HBO on lower extremity ulcers on ischemic limbs in patients with or without diabetes mellitus (DM).5 Read on to discover how informative and beneficial each of these studies can be in furthering best practice as well as which patients may experience improved lower limb ulcer healing in response to interventions that increase tissue oxygenation.