Depending on his specialization, every good doctor out there will have a particular or peculiar surgical handpiece directly related to his diagnostic and surgical work that he has the good habit of always carrying around on his person. But if he is stationary for most of his practice time, the good general practitioner would be a good example of this, his handpiece will, of course, always be close to hand. Dependent patients can never be without their good doctors.
Owing to this dependency and usual sense of urgency, the good doctor cannot, of course, ever be without his preferred surgical handpiece. What would happen if this hand piece should suddenly breakdown? Can the good doctor afford to let his surgical practice come to a standstill to the detriment of his patients? Of course not, and fortunately, the good doctors out there all have their own reliable dependency on a consummate team of surgical handpiece repair technicians.
These technicians have been specially trained to give justice to the good surgical work required for the good doctor’s surgical hand pieces. Part of the training will include an acute knowledge of medically inclined surgical procedures and how the selected instruments are meant to respond to this work. Customer awareness will also be a firm part of the technicians’ training. This entails being able to work competently against strict timelines.
Work is scheduled, and the completion thereof, the moment the request for service or repair has been received. The undertaking is given to return the instruments in a satisfactory condition, or as new, within no less than two working days. Given the nature of the good doctor’s practice, working days will surely include weekends. Nevertheless, the good doctor will impress upon his technical team his own work schedule.