Proper sterilization

Proper Sterilization​

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Fully Hygiene



Stainless Surgical Equipments


Surgical Instruments

Orthopedic Instruments

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We Give you best quality of all types of surgical equipment

Why Is A1MedCare Your Best Choice For
All Surgical Requirements?​

Imagine going through painful surgery without anesthesia and antiseptics, can you? It is a fact that many years ago, people’s only way to cure themselves was to either bear unbearable pain or die at the hands of a fatal disease. We can understand how difficult it would have been for patients to choose between death and life.

Short Introduction To History

Surgery has been in practice for a long time now; it is dated back to the Neolithic and pre-classical ages. People would perform actions such as trephining, which includes making a hole inside of the skull. It was merely practiced in Ancient Egypt. However, it does not mean that ancient surgery was just limited to Egypt. The Greeks had their own surgical procedures such as bloodletting, amputations, setting broken bones, and draining the lungs of patients with pneumonia.

For many centuries, humans were habitual of such processes. Until 900 AD, Islamic surgeon Al-Zahrawi wrote famous books on ears, eyes, orthopedics, nose, throat surgery, and military surgery. 


Moving forward to the 16th Century, when the human anatomy took a major turn and remained a source of guidance for 200 years. It was only possible because of Andreas Vesalius. He felt the need for human dissection to better understand the human body and how it works. One of his prominent works includes the famous book ‘De Humani Corporis Fabrica Libri Septem.’

Modern Surgery

It wasn’t until the 1800s that people were introduced to anesthesia. People no longer had a fear of pain, the anatomical knowledge advanced; however, the fear of death through bacteria was still there! 

Then in 1865, Joseph Lister developed his method ‘listerism.’ He believed microorganisms were the sole reason for causing disease. Furthermore, he recommended antisepsis to remove bacteria from instruments, wounds, and the air above the patient. 

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