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In Benin, FFL has a long track record. One of the lighttower project is the district hospital in Allada that is nationally and internationally renowned for its infectious disease and skin transplantation program.Read more
In Bangladesh, Friendship is active at the riverside areas and the coastal areas of the Bay of Bengal. Friendship activities are based on a four-tier system that allows the organisation to treat approximately 200,000 patients per year.Read more
In Eritrea, the initial focus of ARCHEMED will be using SATMED for teaching and pathology in the capital city of Asmara.Read more
CURE International operates hospitals and programs with a focus on surgical care in 29 countries with specialties that include orthopedics, neurosurgery, reconstructive surgery, and maternity care.CURE International operates hospitals and programs with a focus on surgical care in 29 countries with specialties that include orthopedics, neurosurgery, reconstructive surgery, and maternity care.Read more
Serabu Hospital is located in Bumpe Ngao chiefdom, one out of 15 chiefdoms in Bo District in Sierra Leone. It has approximately 124 beds and an Outpatient Clinic which sees approximately 100 patients per day.Read more
At the Cagayan de Oro clinic and two hospitals in rural areas on the island of Mindanao, a wide spectrum of medical disciplines at different levels, from primary health care involving local health workers to secondary care in well-equipped clinics (with labs, ECG, X-ray, ultrasound), are covered.Read more
Currently, SATMED is conducting a pilot phase with five Non-Government Organisations (NGOs) in six different countries: Friendship, German Doctors, Fondation Follerreau (FFL), CURE and ArcheMed.
Our partner NGOs were chosen because they cover a wide spectrum of different medical use cases that range from classical telemedicine applications (e-care and e-learning) to e-health information management or e-imaging. Right from the beginning, the NGOs have helped to define the concept of SATMED and to select the provided tools and services. This ensured a platform design aligned to true needs (bottom-up principle) and not to a technology-driven top-down approach. Furthermore, all NGOs have close ties with medical universities (for example, by supporting hospital twinning partnerships or for the recruitment of expert volunteers) that provide additional valuable inputs.