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Sane Guruji Arogya Kendra

Sane Guruji Arogya Kendra is 250 bedded Sane Guruji Arogya Kendra. We have treated 14,849 inpatients and 1, 71,000 out patients in the current financial year i.e. 1st April 2015 to 31st March 2016, with in-house staff and all up-to-date facilities. It is remarkable that the quality of healthcare being comparable with any other modern hospital, patients receive treatment either free or at a substantial concessional rate.

Hospital has the following Outdoor Patient Departments:
  • Kaumarbhritya (Pediatrics)
  • Shalya Tantra (Surgery)
  • Kayachikitsa (Medicine)
  • Physiotherapy
  • Rasashastra, Dravyaguna, Samhita and Swasthya
  • Strirog Prasuti Tantra (Gynecology and Obstetrics)
  • Shalakya Tantra (ENT, Ophthalm & Dental)
  • Casualty
  • Special OPD for Diabetes
  • Panchakarma
  • Kayachikitsa Atyayik
Following essential facilities are available in the hospital:
  • Intensive Care Unit
  • Physiotherapy Unit
  • Well equipped Pathology Laboratory
  • 24 hrs emergency services
  • Mother and Child Welfare Centre
  • HIV & AIDS Counseling Centre (ICTC)
  • NICU
  • District TB Centre (DOTS Centre)
  • Full fledged State of the art Panchakarma unit.
  • Well equipped State of the art Operation Theatre
  • Radiology Dept. - X-Ray, Sonography, E.C.G., 2-D Echo & Color Doppler
Limca Book of Record (Free Squint Corrective Surgery Camp) at Sane Guruji Hospital :

A Free Squint Corrective Surgery Camp was organized at Sane Guruji Hospital in association with Pune Netra Seva Pratishthan (NGO from Pune) and Sarva Mangal Madhurum Trust (A Mumbai NGO) on 29th to 1st June 2009. Initial checking of squint patients was done at 14 centres in Maharashtra state and the patients were selected primarily. After all requisite tests at Sane Guruji Arogya Kendra 132 patients were admitted on 29th May 2009. Seven surgeons and six anesthetists performed the operations.

Total 132 patients were operated successfully during the camp. This event made it into the Limca Book of Records (an Indian version of Guinness book of records). The event received wide spread media attention. The patients operated had a rural background and were financially poor. Accommodation, medicine, transport and food was provided free of cost.