IMI Get Well Clinic Hyderabad is launched

The IMI Get Well Clinic Hyderabad (India) has completed more than a decade of service in the heart of Hyderabad, Darul Shifa since its inception in 2003. Within the first 10 years of service, the clinic provided services to 262,953 patients.

The clinic has become the most dependable source of medical help, be it a minor ailment to emergency and has organized various camps including Vision, Dental, TB, Diabetes and hepatitis. The clinic provides coverage for Ambulance services and is a source referral to specialty hospitals. The Get Well Clinic also has understanding with various hospitals in the city which provide medical assistance at negligible cost.

The clinic provides free services to orphans at Yateem Khana, pupils of Hauzatul Mehdi (AS) and Blind school Darul-shifa and very needy of the area. The clinic runs a blood donation camp on the Viladath of Imam e Aali Makham Imam Hussain(AS), and on Viladath e Bubul Hawaaej (AS) it has a day of free medical service—providing services on that day to 613 from 2009-2012.

A new facility for this clinic was inaugurated in April 2015 (pictured above) as the need for care continues to grow. The clinic had previously expanded in December 2005 to include the Get Well Diagnostic Center and again in July 2006. In 2007 a new department of Physiotherapy was inaugurated to benefit all patients including those with chronic illness such as stroke, congestive heart failure, emphysema and post-hospital deconditioned states. The analyzer for the pathological lab was set in 2009—in the short time since then, IMI Hyderabad was able to provide care to 6877 patients. The x ray unit was set in October 2011—resulting in service for 161 patients. The clinic also has an Imam Zain-ul-Abedeen(AS) Medic Aid Scheme for chronic illness medications, which cost approximately $150-200 per person per year and has served 126 patients.

  • It was an excellent once in a lifetime experience. Going with IMI enables us to be treated so well and we could see so many special places. 

    Sabina Syed
  • I want to thank you all for giving me such a great opportunity to be a part of your team (in Haiti). It was a unique experience and I really enjoyed working with you all. 

    Mitra Arjang
  • I cannot express the profound impact IMI has had on my life: from the incredible opportunity to serve on the Arbaeen Medical Mission to the insightful career guidance and special programs for Young Leaders that I’ve benefitted from!

    Mohammed Akbar
  • I graduated from medical college in Pakistan. Knowing I wanted to pursue a specialty in the US, I went through the routine process of studying for and clearing the USMLE's and becoming ECFMG certified. There are plenty of online forums that help you up to that stage. What happens after that and before you land a residency is something no one prepares you for. Even knowing a person who went through the process is not enough. I found the answers to all my questions about the process, its workings and methods at the IMI Career Guidance Seminar. I learnt more in the few hours I spent there than I did in months, yes months, of thorough research online and through the measly networking I was capable of as a foreign graduate. It is literally a live 'Medical Residency for Dummies', and you get great coffee and dinner to boot. I interacted with candidates like myself along with current residents, and doctors who are involved in hiring committees at hospitals. I learnt how to choose programs, how to strengthen my resume, what to seek and where, and even what to wear. I have a month before I apply, but after the seminar - I have more confidence in the 'how' of the process.  I walked in to the seminar hall a nervous wreck - armed with vague internet advice and the intimidation of an overwhelming process. I thought my average scores would filter me out of every hospital program - I left knowing I need to apply 'wisely', not 'widely'. I learnt how to identify and enhance my positives, and overcome my shortcomings. I understood how to streamline programs to apply to, how to contact them and the level of persistence to employ. I was made aware of the importance of and difference between clinical experience in the US and research experience, and how to add both to my resume. All this, and more, in just a few hours. I cannot stress enough the effects this seminar had on me. I am now realistic in my approach - versus the optimism fresh graduates tend to bring with them. You may choose not to believe me, but after the seminar I didn't just breathe a sigh of relief - I let slip a few tears as well. I knew what to do, how to do it and where to ask for assistance. 

    If InshAllah, I secure a residency in the upcoming match, I will owe the organizers and the speakers at the seminar more than they will take credit for. 

    Annie Agha
  • I just wanted to say thanks to everyone on this list for what proved to be a truly life-altering experience.  It was terrific working with all of you, except Farhaj...But seriously, Naeema and some of my other classmates know rather well that I had allowed medical school and the residency process to make me cynical and tired.  I'm happy to say though, that after a week of truly hard work, emotional challenge, and actually helping some people, I have returned home feeling refreshed and renewed.  As corny as this all sounds, I'm actually excited to be a doctor again.  I can't thank you all enough for that. So I'm hooked on relief work.  I hope that I have more opportunities to help in situations like this, and if possible, to work with you all again.

    P. Pratcha (IMI Relief: Haiti)
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