An intense surgical procedure, critically urgent or cosmetic, can be over and done with within a matter of minutes. That is thanks to the numerous technologies now in place for the benefit of all stakeholders within the health services industries. There will, however, still be those critical medical operations that will take a number of hours to complete. Because of its urgency, it will still be a round the clock experience for doctors, their assistants and patients.
During these critical procedures, the medical specialists are working intensely with their hand-held instruments. Their assistants standing close by already have a sound knowledge of which each surgical apparatus is required to do. She also has a good knowledge of how the operation must unfold and run its course. By the time the doctor is ready for his next instrument, he’ll quietly make the call and his assistant will quickly but carefully hand him his next instrument.
The business of a surgical handpiece repair technician is also round the clock. There could be rare exceptions where his work is done and dusted within a matter of minutes, but again, that is rare. What does, however, happen taking place over no less than two to three working days, is a round the clock working experience between the doctor, his assistant and the repair technician. The surgical instrument, a well-worn instrument at best, finally needs to be serviced.
The request for service call is commandingly made. A prompt response is received. And within one or two days, further confirmation is passed on that the instrument has been serviced or repaired within the specified time given to the medical client. This confirmation and workmanship is possible because the entire technical team is working around the clock.