In the city clinical hospital No. 1 of the capital of Chuvashia, in the outpatient surgery department, doctors perform operations within one day, without hospitalization. The physician was helped to master this technology by the “lean” technologies introduced within the framework of the national project “Healthcare”.
Reception at the clinic is conducted by surgeons, urologists, coloproctologists and otorhinolaryngologists. In the department, in addition to the offices of specialist doctors, there are: an examination room, dressing rooms, a treatment room, a preoperative room, an operating room, a short-term stay ward. Thanks to the organization of convenient logistics, patients do not have to waste time on unnecessary movements.
The workplaces of medical personnel are also ergonomically designed – the employee does not waste time looking for tools and medical products that are needed to provide medical care.
Specialized doctors can perform minimally invasive surgery on an outpatient basis in a state-of-the-art operating theater. This allows patients to receive effective treatment in a short time and without interruption from the usual rhythm of life, including for conditions that previously required hospitalization.
Every day, the department provides assistance to 300-400 patients.
– Implementation of the pilot project “Lean Clinic” and the national project “Public Health” have improved the procedure for working with patients and competently redistribute the flows of patients. Work on the provision of high-quality and affordable medical care will continue to continue, – said the head of the medical organization Antonina Ivanova.
Meanwhile, about 200 residents of Chuvashia received help from specialists from federal medical institutions during the Health Wave action held in Cheboksary. Oculists, cardiologists, neurologists, ENT doctors, endocrinologists, orthopedists, traumatologists, gynecologists, audiologists, cardiovascular surgeons and other specialists were on the ship “Severnaya Skazka”. Their consultations were required for patients with severe chronic diseases, mainly children. As a result of the action, 50 people were sent for treatment to federal clinics.