Is there a homeopathy doctor in Jalandhar

Kirpal Sagar Charitable Hospital

In 1983, the hospital became the first Kirpal Sagar facility to start operating. Conventional medicine methods are supplemented by homeopathy, naturopathy and Ayurveda. The Charitable Hospital is a charitable, non-profit making facility. His main focus is the treatment of needy patients. They receive free medical care and medication, while well-off patients pay for the treatment or contribute according to their possibilities. The hospital also provides medical care for the students and residents of Kirpal Sagar.

Around 20,000 patients are cared for each year, the majority of them on an outpatient basis. In order to be able to use the available funds as efficiently as possible, there is a base of in-house staff, which is expanded as required by fee doctors and assistant staff. This concept has been tried and tested in smaller facilities in India and has been in place for a long time. The Kirpal Sagar Hospital focuses on outpatient treatment, but is also available seven days a week for emergencies and performs general surgical operations (e.g. the operation of inguinal hernias and gallstones) and dialysis treatments. Free cataract operations have long been part of the program.

First aid for emergency patients takes place in the emergency room on the ground floor. EKG, laboratory, an ultrasound and X-ray machine are available. On the first floor there is an operating room with a recovery room and instrument reprocessing. The hospital pharmacy also offers medicines for outpatients.

Patients with renal insufficiency have been able to be treated with dialysis machines since 2013.

It is planned that the hospital will later be integrated into the practical training phases of a Medical College (training of doctors) and a College of Nursing Sciences (nursing).

Medical care camps

The hospital not only offers medical care for people in the area, but also for those in need from more distant areas through so-called Free Medical Camps with free treatments, examinations and medication. These take place partly in public spaces provided, partly in tents.

Since May 2012, the hospital has also been providing staff for the mobile clinic of a cooperation partner on a regular basis. These special vehicles are like a modern doctor's office on wheels with an examination couch, a small laboratory and accommodation for medical equipment and medicines.

Dr. Harbhajan Singh himself was known as “the doctor for the needy”, he organized the first camps as early as the 1980s. Hundreds of needy people could be examined free of charge in a tent with a table and a few chairs. It was impressive how he integrated conventional, naturopathic and homeopathic methods and medicines. He always had an open ear for the needs of his patients and not only helped them medically, but also practically and unbureaucratically in many other matters.