PlateaMed exclusively distributes ulrich medical spinal systems and Signature Orthopaedics in Switzerland. We provide you with personal, qualified support in the field of medical technology and assist with clinical and product-related issues as well as in special situations.
The purchasing forum formed in early 2000 by a group of private hospitals later became an association, the Purchasing Syndicate of Swiss Hospitals (EGSK), and opened up its activity to other hospitals and clinics. With their know-how and cooperation, the members of the EGSK enable sustainable value creation to be achieved. 25 Swiss hospitals and clinics are currently represented by the EGSK.
With increasing cost pressures within the healthcare sector, saving initiatives of healthcare departments, and the concentration process within the industry, hospitals are looking for new ways to provide their services in a more efficient and cost-effective way. Founded in 2005 by seven hospitals in the Canton of Zürich, GEBLOG now has 28 members (33 hospitals) in 13 different German-speaking cantons. GEBLOG (Gesundheitswesen Beschaffung & Logistik/‘Procurement & Logistics in Healthcare’), is a non-profit organisation owned by the associated members. Its main task is the strategic procurement of medical supplies and investment goods.
Medsupply provides Swiss hospitals with professional services to optimise the procurement costs of goods and services the hospital needs.
The Pallas Clinics is one of the leading groups of clinics in German-speaking Switzerland specialising in ophthalmology and aesthetic medicine. The family business has been successful in the market for more than 25 years and continues to grow. With a network of more than 16 locations, 120 doctors and specialists, the company offers a wide range of state-of-the-art treatment methods. The Pallas Clinics treat more than 120,000 patients per year.
In 1990, Jens-Rainer Allenberg, Georg Hagmüller and Jon Largiadèr had the then quite exotic sounding - but from today’s perspective very forward-looking - idea to standardise vascular surgery techniques and train on life-like models. This meant a shift in the technical surgical learning curve away from the patient towards the model - even at that time it was an essential contribution to what is a very popular topic today: patient safety. The traditional idea that surgical training and further training can only take place in the operating theatre (in the extreme, also described as ‘see one, do one, teach one’) therefore became history. Vascular International and Ulrich AG have been fostering a partnership for many years, in which Ulrich AG equips the Vascular International courses with surgical instruments.
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