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Surgical Gown

Leading Distributor / Channel Partner of surgical gown from Guwahati.

Surgical Gown

Surgical Gown
  • Surgical Gown
  • Surgical Gown
  • Surgical Gown
  • Surgical Gown
  • Surgical Gown
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Approx. Price: Rs 72 / PieceGet Latest Price
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Product Details:

Minimum Order Quantity100 Piece
SizeLarge
TypeHigh Performance
Material TypeSMS
Protection LevelFully Impervious
SterilitySterile
ColorBlue
BrandSURZIMED SURGICALS
Is It DisposableDisposable
Is It Ce CertifiedCe Certified
Wash CareDry clean

SURGEON GOWN SMS 50 GSM
MRP.645 (89%OFF)More than 5 billion people worldwide lack access to essential surgical care, but an international group of surgeons, anesthesiologists, journalists, advocates and business and biotechnology leaders have outlined a plan to bring safe, affordable surgical care to the men, women and children who need it most.

“Building surgical systems that work for everyone is affordable and achievable,” said co- first author Josh Ng-Kamstra, a Paul Farmer Global Surgery Research Fellow at Harvard Medical School and a general surgery resident at the University of Toronto. “It’s also essential if we are to meet the global goals of ending poverty, improving health, ensuring gender equality and creating economic growth.”

The paper, which appears in the inaugural issue of the BMJ Global Health, outlines a series of actions that universities, hospitals, surgeons, biotech companies and the media in wealthy countries can pursue to improve access to surgery worldwide.

The effort builds on a landmark 2015 report by the Lancet Commission on Global SurgeryThe commission found that nearly a third of the global disease burden can be attributed to surgically treatable conditions. For billions of people in low- and middle-income countries, a lack of infrastructure, insufficient numbers of trained surgeons and anesthesiologists, and the prohibitive costs of receiving care prevent people from receiving the care they need. The commission estimated that 143 million additional surgical procedures are needed each year to save lives and prevent disability. But the case for action isn’t just humanitarian: Investing in surgery would save developing countries approximately $12.3 trillion in lost GDP by 2030.

As Jim Yong Kim, president of the World Bank Group, said in his address to the Lancet Commission in May 2015, “The stakes are high, because failing to fix this problem will have a substantial impact on people’s lives, well-being and even their economic health going forward.”

The current publication highlights a series of actionable recommendations that those in high-income countries can take to enhance the world’s capacity to deliver surgical and anesthesia care. Specifically, the paper calls for:

  • Colleges and academic medical centers to develop global partnerships for training and ongoing professional development and to support research efforts in quality, safety and outcomes measurement
  • High-income country surgery and anesthesia trainees to develop long-term clinical and research relationships with colleagues in low- and middle-income countries
  • Academic surgeons and journals to support research by surgeons in low- and middle-income countries and eliminate barriers to publishing and disseminating research in the communities where it was conducted
  • Global health funders to aggressively invest in strengthening health systems with a specific focus on surgery as a critical component of universal health care coverage
  • The biomedical devices industry to design and manufacture user-centered equipment appropriate for resource-limited environments and train health professionals and biomedical equipment technicians in low- and middle-income countries
  • Press and advocacy groups to develop public support by telling the stories of those affected by surgical disease, and to independently investigate the state of surgery around the world

HMS and its affiliate hospitals are currently engaged in a number of research efforts, capacity building and training programs that embrace these recommendations.

 

 

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