Hospital, Specialized (Super Speciality) Hospitals, Healthcare, Nursing Home, Diagnostic Center, Trauma center, Children's hospital, Mental hospital, Sanatorium, Medicare

Hospital or a super speciality hospital is an institution for health care providing patient treatment by specialized staff and equipment, and often, but not always providing for longer-term patient stays. Health is a primary human right and has been accorded due importance by the Constitution.

Today, hospitals usually are funded by the public sector, by health organizations, (for profit or nonprofit), health insurance companies or charities, including by direct charitable donations. In history, however, hospitals often were founded and funded by religious orders or charitable individuals and leaders. Similarly, modern-day hospitals are largely staffed by professional physicians, surgeons, and nurses, whereas in history, this work usually was performed by the founding religious orders or by volunteers.

Types of specialized hospitals include trauma centers, rehabilitation hospitals, children's hospitals, seniors' (geriatric) hospitals, and hospitals for dealing with specific medical needs such as psychiatric problems (see psychiatric hospital), certain disease categories, and so forth. A hospital may be a single building or a number of buildings on a campus. A teaching hospital combines assistance to patients with teaching to medical students and nurses and often is linked to a medical school, nursing school or university. Hospitals vary widely in the services they offer and therefore, in the departments they have.

Some of the top hospitals in India includes All India Institute Of Medical Science, Delhi,  Post Graduate Institute Of Medical Education And Research, Chandigarh,  Apollo Hospital, Chennai,
 Christian Medical College, Vellore,  National Institute Of Mental Health And Neuro Sciences, Bangalore,  Bombay Hospital, Mumbai etc. to name a few.

Health is a primary human right and has been accorded due importance by the Constitution through Article 21.Though Article 21 stresses upon state governments to safeguard the health and nutritional well being of the people, the central government also plays an active role in the sector. Recognizing the critical role played by the Health Industry, the industry has been conferred with the infrastructure status under section 10(23G) of the Income Act.

The healthcare sector is one of the most challenging and fastest growing sectors in India. Revenues from the healthcare sector account for 5.2 per cent of the GDP, making it the third largest growth segment in India.

The healthcare industry in the country, which comprises hospital and allied sectors, is projected to grow 23 per cent per annum. According to McKinsey & Co. a leading industrial and management consulting organization, the Indian healthcare sector, including pharmaceutical, diagnostics and hospital services, is expected to more than double its revenues to Rs 2000 billion by 2010. Expenditure on healthcare services, including diagnostics, hospital occupancy and outpatient consulting, the largest component of this spend is expected to grow more than 125% to Rs 1560 billion by 2012 from Rs 690 billion now.

The sector has registered a growth of 9.3 per cent between 2000-2009, comparable to the sectoral growth rate of other emerging economies such as China, Brazil and Mexico. According to the report, the growth in the sector would be driven by healthcare facilities, private and public sector, medical diagnostic and pathology labs and the medical insurance sector.

Healthcare facilities, inclusive of public and private hospitals, the core sector, around which the healthcare sector is centered, would continue to contribute over 70 per cent of the total sector and touch a figure of US$ 54.7 billion by 2012. Adds a FICCI-Ernst and Young report, India needs an investment of US$ 14.4 billion in the healthcare sector by 2025, to increase its bed density to at least two per thousand populations.

In India, the emergence of private medicare services, especially through commercialization and corporatization, has contributed to the transformation. The rapid commercialization of the medical practices with the establishment of multi-million rupee hospitals, nursing homes and diagnostic centres, specialized and general, the demand has registered a very high growth rate in the recent years.

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DIAGNOSTIC CENTRE

A diagnostic centre provides a wide scope for detection of ailments and affords facilities for a detailed medical check-up through diagnostic procedures. To accomplish this objective a modern diagnostic centre is well equipped with most modern instruments, which help in following the requisites measures for diagnostic purposes. Quite a number of tests are carried out including pathological tests viz. Hematological test, sputum test, semen test, Urological test, stool test etc. Besides, other tests are also carried out such as: Radiological Test (X-rays), Ultrasound Test, Electrocardiographic and Electro Encephalographic Tests, IVP Test, Gynecological Test, Endoscopic test, BP Test, Koch syndrome Test (For Tuberculosis), MMR Test, Pregnancy Test, cardiological test etc. In a diagnostic centre desired facilities are available for attending patients through doctors, nurses, specialized doctors in their respective fields required for a thorough diagnostic check-up of diseases of their fields viz. Cardiologist for heart, Pathologist for pathological test, Radiologist for X-rays, Neurologist for Brain & Nervous system checkups, Endocrinologists for hormone test, ENT specialist for Ear, Nose, Throat ailments, Ophthalmologists/Eye Specialist for eye checkup pertaining to ocular ailments and refractive anomalies, specialist for Orthopedics etc. Medical Diagnostic Centre is an establishment that determines the nature and circumstances of a disease condition by scientific examinations. A medical diagnostic centre constitutes an important part of the health care system. Diseases are commonly diagnosed with respect to the causative organisms, if the cause of the disease is invasion by an offending pathogen. Many disease conditions are also diagnosed by tests based on biochemical parameters using the body fluid, commonly blood, or cells and tissues of the individual. The demand of diagnostic centre is increasing day by day to cope up the out growing the health conscious patients. Firstly, rising income and health consciousness amongst the Indian population are driving people to seek specialized care. The urban consuming class is expected to grow from 78 million in 2001 to 250 million in 2010. India’s increasingly affluent middle class is demanding access to better health care; many Indians are now choosing to purchase health insurance with either full or partial coverage, so a large percentage of the population can afford to receive high technology treatment. Several corporate houses have expanded into the hospital business, while leading health care providers such as Harvard Medical International and Cleveland Clinic have entered India through joint ventures. Although it remains highly fragmented, the market is witnessing the rapid expansion of organized diagnostic centers adopting innovative business models. Moreover, an increasing number of diagnostic centers and tests are proving lucrative for foreign and domestic IVD manufacturers. Diagnostic market is segmented into diagnostic test services market and diagnostic products/instruments market. An analysis of drivers explains growth factors such as increase in life-style related diseases, changing demographics, medical outsourcing, medical tourism, increasing medical insurance coverage and rising PE/VC investment. The key challenges identified include a biased import duty structure and the lack of accreditation/certification of diagnostics centres. Looking at the increasing health care conscious of people in these new millenniums, new entrepreneurs should venture into this field.
Plant capacity: Different types of Medical TestingPlant & machinery: 72 Lakhs
Working capital: -T.C.I: 144 Lakhs
Return: 35.00%Break even: 55.00%
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MEDICAL COLLEGE WITH HOSPITAL

The growth of medical education institutions especially in the private sector in India shows that the rapid growth in the number of medical colleges in India since 1950 has been driven largely by developments in the private sector. The private sector, currently accounting for over 45% of medical colleges in India, grew by 900% between 1970 and 2004, with the bulk of this growth occurring in the richer states. The growth of the private medical education sector over the last 6 decades is the most dominant feature of the Indian medical education landscape. The demand for medical professionals is tremendously increasing with the unfortunate upsurge of diseases and ailments day by day. At the same time super specialty hospitals are coming up both within the country and abroad offering employment opportunities. These along with liberalization of economy could bring better opportunities for these professionals in terms of remuneration, research and working facilities. Health care undoubtedly is one of the pillars of social sector reforms in India. Ensuring right to food, health and education to all citizens has been the prime objective of our government since independence. Good health implies ensuring right to life which is universally acclaimed fundamental human right under the 1948 Human Rights Declaration of the United Nations. The health care industry in the country, which comprises hospital and allied sectors, is projected to grow 23 per cent per annum to touch US$ 77 billion by 2012 from the current estimated size of US$ 35 billion, according to a Yes Bank and an industry body report published in November 2009. The sector has registered a growth of 9.3 per cent between 2000 to 2009, comparable to the sectoral growth rate of other emerging economies such as China, Brazil and Mexico. According to the report, the growth in the sector would be driven by health care facilities, private and public sectors, medical diagnostic and path labs and the medical insurance sector. Hospitals in India have a very bright future. India is the largest democracy in the world, is one of the fastest growing economies that is projected to more than double in the next five years. New entrepreneurs should venture into this field.
Plant capacity: 100 Student in College,500 Beds in HospitalPlant & machinery: -
Working capital: -T.C.I: 7958 Lakhs
Return: 55.00%Break even: 49.00%
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HOSPITAL (200 BEDDED)

A private hospital is a place where one may get treatment from ordinary fever to a major surgery operation. As a matter of fact, no limitation has been made for the facilities available in a hospital. However, generally all private hospitals are provided with latest facilities and ultra modern machines. In a hospital surgeons, physicians, E.N.T. specialists, child specialist, eye surgeon, psychologists and sex specialist are essential. Increasing the negligence in the govt. hospitals and overcrowding gave the opportunity to private hospitals to have a good business. Number of private hospitals began to come in light with all facilities for E.C.G., X-Ray, Laboratories, 24 hours emergency and admission facilities for ill persons, seriously injured and pregnant ladies. These hospitals can be seen well crowded as they provide good services at a smile. There are very good scope for private hospitals in metro and small cities. So, starting a new hospital will be profitable venture.
Plant capacity: 200 Beds Plant & machinery: 27 Crores
Working capital: -T.C.I: Total Capital Investment : 151 Crores
Return: 43.00%Break even: 33.00%
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CANCER HOSPITAL (50 BEDDED)

Profile Cancer is a term used for diseases in which abnormal cells divide without control and are able to invade other tissues. Cancer cells can spread to other parts of the body through the blood and lymph systems. A multidisciplinary approach to cancer treatment is essential and this has to be made available at all Regional Cancer Centers. The services of a trained surgeon and a Clinical Oncologist are needed to plan the most appropriate treatment. Radiotherapy services are still the mainstay of treatment given the large proportion of advanced epithelial cancers in India. Given the long waiting lists and the distance that patients have to travel to reach treatment facilities, optimal strategies have to be identified. The Cancer hospital is a comprehensive cancer care set up with all the facilities for diagnosis and treatment of all types of cancers available under one roof. The state of the art diagnostic equipment with highly qualified and experienced faculty is available in the organization. CANCER STATISTICS OF INDIA • Every year about 85,0000 new cancer cases are diagnosed in India resulting in about 58,0000 cancer related death every year. • India has the highest number of the oral and throat cancer cases in the world. Every third oral cancer patient in the world is from India. • In males Oral, Lungs and Stomach cancers are the three most common causes of cancer incidence and death. • In females Cervical, Breast and Oral cancers are the three main causes of cancer related illnesses and death Global scenario India's rapid growth has brought about a health transition in terms of shifting demographics, socio economic transformations and changes in disease patterns. Healthcare, which is a US$ 35 billion industry in India, is expected to reach over US$ 75 billion by 2012 and US$ 150 billion by 2017 according to Technopak Advisors in their report India Healthcare Trends 2008. The sectors growth will be driven by the countrys growing middle class, which can afford quality healthcare. Over 150 million Indians have annual incomes of more than US$ 1,000, and many who work in the business services sector earn as much as US$ 20,000 a year. If the economy continues to grow at its current rate and the literacy rate keeps rising, much of western and southern India will be middle class by 2020. Hence it is one of the imperative fields to endeavor.
Plant capacity: 50 Bedded HospitalPlant & machinery: 5010 Lakhs
Working capital: -T.C.I: 6988 Lakhs
Return: 46.00%Break even: 35.00%
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Hospital

Profile A hospital is a health care institution providing patient treatment by specialized staff and equipment. Hospitals often, but not always, provide for inpatient care or longer term patient stays. Presently, every city or town in India has no. of private hospitals furnished with latest medical facilities available and with more qualified surgeons, physicians and specialist doctors. Even sometimes, they are furnished with more modern machines than those available in the nearby Government Hospital. These hospitals can be seen well crowded as they provide very good service at a smile. As they are run by privates very good medical care is provided by them. A private hospital is a place where one may get treatment from ordinary fever to a major surgery operation. As a matter of fact, no limitation has been made for the facilities available in a hospital. However, generally all private hospitals are provided with latest facilities and ultra modern machines. In a hospital, surgeons, physicians, E.N.T., specialists, children specialist, Eye-surgeon, psychologists and sex-specialist are essential Guiding Principles in Planning Hospital Facilities and Services Some important principles of planning hospital facilities and services are stated below: • High Quality Patient Care • Effective Community Orientation • Economic Viability • Sound Architectural Plan • Preliminary Survey Architectural Design of Hospital Hospital buildings should be designed to minimize the effort of medical personnel and the possibility of contamination while maximizing the efficiency of the whole system. Travel time for personnel within the hospital and the transportation of patients between units is facilitated and minimized. The building also should be built to accommodate heavy departments such as radiology and operating rooms while space for special wiring, plumbing, and waste disposal must be allowed for in the design. Some newer hospitals now try to re establish design that takes the patients psychological needs into account, such as providing more fresh air, better views and more pleasant colour schemes. These ideas harkens back to the late eighteenth century, when the concept of providing fresh air and access to the healing powers of nature were first employed by hospital architects in improving their buildings. Good hospital design can reduce patients recovery time. Exposure to daylight is effective in reducing depression. Single sex accommodation help ensure that patients are treated in privacy and with dignity. Exposure to nature and hospital gardens is also important looking out windows improves patients moods and reduces blood pressure and stress level. Eliminating long corridors can reduce nurses fatigue and stress. Another ongoing major development is the change from a ward-based system (where patients are accommodated in communal rooms, separated by movable partitions) to one in which they are accommodated in individual rooms. The ward based system has been described as very efficient, especially for the medical staff, but is considered to be more stressful for patients and detrimental to their privacy. A major constraint on providing all patients with their own rooms is however found in the higher cost of building and operating such a hospital; this causes some hospitals to charge for private rooms. Market Scenario of Hospitals Healthcare delivery market is to grow at 12 per cent to Rs 4.2 trillion by 2015 to 16. Based on the health indicators for India released by the WHO experts says that the Indian healthcare delivery industry to reach Rs 2.3 trillion in 2010 to 11. As healthcare coverage across the country increases, the industry is expected to register a CAGR of 12 per cent to reach Rs 4.2 trillion in 2015 to 16. As private investments have been skewed towards in-patient department (IPD) treatments, its share in the overall market is expected to increase from 64 per cent in 2010-11 to 66 per cent by 2015 to 16. The growth in demand for healthcare delivery services will be mainly driven by a combination of various factors including changing demographics, increasing income levels, and greater health awareness and increasing health insurance coverage. Investments of over Rs 5.6 trillion required to attain healthcare delivery benchmarks
Plant capacity: 105 Bedded HospitalPlant & machinery: 476 Lakhs
Working capital: -T.C.I: 1099 Lakhs
Return: 33.00%Break even: 49.00%
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Medical College with Hospital

Profile A medical college is meant to impart education of medical field to students to qualify them as doctors in different specialized disciplines so as to treat patients suffering from various ailments. Doctors with their dedicated spirit serve the nation at large by providing medication and treatment for eradication of diseases, which exchange health and add suffering to humanity. Normally a medical college is associated with a hospital. Hospitals provide the facilities of O.P.D. and admission for seriously ill seriously injured, seriously burnt and pregnant ladies, causalities etc. A private hospital is a place where one may get treatment from ordinary fever to a major surgery operation. As a matter of fact, no limitation has been made for the facilities available in a hospital. However, generally all private hospitals are provided with latest facilities and ultra modern machines. In a hospital, surgeons, physicians, E.N.T, specialists, children specialist, eye surgeon, psychologists and sex-specialist are essential. Departments in a hospital are as follows: • Cardiology • E.N.T Maternity • Eye section • Children ward • Laboratory • X-ray room & ECG clinic • Physician ? Modern Medical Equipment Today medical technology has come far with new technologies emerging with amazing rapidity. These include X ray image intensifies, catheterization, CT scanner, ultrasound scanners, gamma camera, open-heart surgery, image technique, NMR etc. It is worth pausing and taking stock of the current state of the art in medical instrumentation, which is assisting the medical profession in extending succor to the millions in need. Medical electronics is a fairly new field in India offering considerable scope for import substitution. Nuclear magnetic resonance images are based on the interaction of a body's atomic nuclear with a powerful satic magnetic field. Computer Topography is a graphic transversal topographic method that enables absorption profile of a cross section of the human body to be represented in a matrix on a TV screen. Several measurement methods in medicine are based on the principle of ultrasound transmission. Currently, the main application of Doppler ultrasound has been in cardiac anomalies in which it is possible to measure, quantitatively, the performance of the heart. Angiography visualization of blood vessels by contrast medium serves to detect direct and indirect diseases of the vascular system. In the latter case of displacement of vessels by tumors, is angiography in sometimes indispensable for making accurate assessments. Indian Scenario Indias medical education market in 2009 to 10 was Rs. 21 billion which grew by a CAGR about 10% in last three years. I is estimated that the Indian medical education market to grow at a CAGR of 18% by 2012 to 13 to attain a market size of Rs. 35 billion. In India, the growing awareness of the role of health development as a vital component of socio economic development, has contributed to the increase in number of medical colleges. In the past ten years, the total number of colleges increased to 572 in 2008 to 10, registering a growth of 65%. In spite of the continuous growth in the medical education sector over the past few years, the country has not been able to meet the growing needs for medical professionals in the country. Therefore the medical education market in India offers an excellent investment opportunity. ?
Plant capacity: 100 Students/Annum, 500 Bedded HospitalPlant & machinery: 1729 Lakhs
Working capital: -T.C.I: 4824 Lakhs
Return: 43.00%Break even: 45.00%
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Hospital

A private hospital is a place where one may get treatment from ordinary fever to a major surgery operation. As a matter of fact, no limitation has been made for the facilities available in a hospital. However, generally all private hospitals are provided with latest facilities and ultra modern machines. In a hospital, surgeons, physicians, E.N.T., specialists, children specialist, Eye-surgeon, psychologists and sex-specialist are essential. Presently, every city or town in India has no. of private hospitals furnished with latest medical facilities available and with more qualified surgeons, physicians and specialist doctors. Even sometimes, they are furnished with more modern machines than those available in the nearby Government Hospital. These hospitals can be seen well crowded as they provide very good service at a smile. As they are run by privates very good medical care is provided by them. Development in Healthcare Industry: The Indian healthcare industry is undergoing phenomenal expansion. Private hospitals and continued investment in the public health programmes are driving the boom. Together, this health infrastructure serves a population of over 1 billion, growing at about 2 per cent annually. India’s over 300 million strong middle class, is driving unprecedented demand for quality healthcare. Market Scenario: Based on the health indicators for India released by the WHO, CRISIL Research estimates the Indian healthcare delivery industry to reach Rs 2.3 trillion in 2010-11. As healthcare coverage across the country increases, the industry is expected to register a CAGR of 12 per cent to reach Rs 4.2 trillion in 2015-16. As private investments have been skewed towards in-patient department (IPD) treatments, its share in the overall market is expected to increase from 64 per cent in 2010 to 11 to 66 per cent by 2015 to 16. The growth in demand for healthcare delivery services will be mainly driven by a combination of various factors including changing demographics, increasing income levels, greater health awareness and increasing health insurance coverage. Investments of over Rs 5.6 trillion required to attain healthcare delivery benchmarks. India lags behind several global benchmarks for healthcare delivery. In terms of both healthcare infrastructure and manpower, India ranks below even developing countries like China, Thailand, Sri Lanka and Vietnam in terms of both beds to population and physicians to population ratios. In order to meet the global median of 24 beds per 10,000 population, as per WHO statistics, investments of Rs 5.6 trillion would be required over the next 5 years.
Plant capacity: 100 BEDDED HOSPITAL Plant & machinery: 3889 Lakhs
Working capital: -T.C.I: 5275 Lakhs
Return: 19.04%Break even: 57.99%
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MULTISPECIALTY HOSPITAL

The Indian healthcare dates back to the Vedic system of healthcare (Ayurveda) in 5000 BC. The Ayurvedic principles of positive health and therapeutic measures relate to physical, mental, social and spiritual welfare of human beings. During the early Vedic period, Ayurveda was perhaps the only system of overall healthcare and medicine. It enjoyed the unquestioned patronage and support of the people and their rulers. Ayurveda proliferated the most during the Vedic period. The Vedic period is followed by a long medieval history marked by uncertain political conditions and several invasions from outside the country when Ayurveda faced utter neglect and its growth stunted. Unani medicine was brought into India during this time and gained momentum with the extensive support of Mughal emperors. With the British invasion, Allopathy was also brought to India and soon got acceptance for swift results. Today, with continuous research and development, Aallopathy dominates the Indian health care market. Healthcare industry in India is divided into two segments - services and manufacturing. While the manufacturing segment consists of both medical equipment manufacturing industry and the pharma production, the services segment is basically split into direct services and indirect services. Hospitals, health insurance services and R&D services are considered as direct services, while third party insurance, claims settlement services and others, are considered as indirect services. The chart given below shows the structure of the industry. The estimated size of Indian Healthcare industry was USD 35 billion in 2008 and grew at 23 per cent per annum and touched USD 80 billion in 2012 and by 2017 will reach over USD 150 billion. There is an increasing number of private and public healthcare facilities and are expected to rise in demand for the industry accounting for USD 6.7 billion.A specialty hospital is dedicated to specific sub-specialty care (paediatric centres, oncology centres, psychiatric hospitals). Patients will often be referred from smaller hospitals to a speciality hospital for major operations, consultations with sub-specialists and when sophisticated intensive care facilities are required. These hospitals have highly trained specialists, high-end technology and provide round the clock services. These hospitals are able to do specialised tests, undertake dialysis for acute renal failure, provide ventilation to patients with respiratory failure and render intensive care to critically ill patients. These hospitals undertake research and have adequate library facilities. These hospitals concentrate on a particular organ of the body and provide medical care e.g., cancer, dental, psychiatry, T.B. etc. MARKET SIZE & GROWTH The healthcare equipment sector attracted 8.8 per cent of the total investments in terms of deal value with an aggregate of US$ 249.01 million (20 deals), according to data released by VCCEdge. The hospital and diagnostics centre in India received foreign direct investment (FDI) worth US$ 1,597.33 million, while drugs & pharmaceutical and medical & surgical appliances industry registered FDI worth US$ 10,318.17 million and US$ 622.99 million, respectively during April 2000 to March 2013, according to data provided by Department of Industrial Policy and Promotion (DIPP).The diagnostics sector in India has been witnessing immense progress in innovative competencies and credibility. In addition, the emerging sectors, such as bio-generics and pharma packaging are also paving way for the pharmaceutical market to continue its upward trend during FY 2012- 2014 FY. To determine the feasibility of the project, the first consideration in the survey is to study the character, needs and possibilities of the community which the hospital is going to serve. Based on the health indicators for India released by the WHO, CRISIL Research estimates the Indian healthcare delivery industry to reach Rs 2.3 trillion in 2010-11. As healthcare coverage across the country increases, the industry is expected to register a CAGR of 12 per cent to reach Rs 4.2 trillion in 2015-16. As private investments have been skewed towards in-patient department (IPD) treatments, its share in the overall market is expected to increase from 64 per cent in 2010-11 to 66 per cent by 2015-16. The growth in demand for healthcare delivery services will be mainly driven by a combination of various factors including changing demographics, increasing income levels, greater health awareness and increasing health insurance coverage. Investments of over Rs 5.6 trillion required to attain healthcare delivery benchmarks India lags behind several global benchmarks for healthcare delivery. In terms of both healthcare infrastructure and manpower, India ranks below even developing countries like China, Thailand, Sri Lanka and Vietnam in terms of both beds to population and physicians to population ratios. In order to meet the global median of 24 beds per 10,000 population, as per WHO statistics, investments of Rs 5.6 trillion would be required over the next 5 years. The growth in the healthcare services in the country is primarily driven by the 350 million strong middle class people aspiring for quality healthcare services, thus increasing international confidence on India as a potential, high quality and low cost medical tourism destination. According to the WHO report, India needs to add 80,000 hospital beds each year for the next five years to meet the demandsof its growing population. High quality talent pool, proven track record, favourable government policies, ability todeliver healthcare services at low cost and high quality infrastructure has put India on the global map for outsourcing various healthcare related services. This has been further intensified by Government of India’s recent budget declarations, where enough emphasis has been given on setting up of healthcare delivery infrastructure mainly in Tier – I & Tier – II cities. PRESENT MANUFACTURERS Alps Hospital Ltd. Amri Hospitals Ltd. Apollo Hospitals Enterprise Ltd. Apollo Hospitals Intl. Ltd. Apollo Lavasa Health Corpn. Ltd. Artemis Health Sciences Pvt. Ltd. Artemis Medical Institute & Hospitals Pvt. Ltd. Asia Healthcare Devp. Ltd. Asian Heart Institute & Research Centre Pvt. Ltd. Ayurvedagram Heritage Wellness Center Pvt. Ltd. Billroth Hospitals Ltd. Brahmaputra Hospitals Ltd. Breach Candy Hospital Trust Central Travancore Specialists Hospital Ltd. Chandak Hospital & Research Insititute Ltd. Chennai Meenakshi Multispeciality Hospital Ltd. Crystal Hospitals Ltd. Deccan Hospitals Corpn. Ltd. [Merged] Dr. Agarwal'S Eye Hospital Ltd. Durgapur Projects Ltd. Emed.Com Technologies Ltd. Escorts Heart & Superspeciality Institute Ltd. Escorts Hospital & Research Centre Ltd. Fortis Health Mgmt. Ltd. Fortis Hospitals Ltd. Fortis Hospotel Ltd. Fortis Malar Hospitals Ltd. Galaxy Care Laparoscopy Institute Pvt. Ltd. Ganga Care Hospital Ltd. Gokuldas Hospitals Ltd. Goodwill Hospital & Research Centre Ltd. Gowri Gopal Hospitals Pvt. Ltd. Harvey Health Care Ltd. Hometrail Buildtech Pvt. Ltd. Hometrail Estate Pvt. Ltd. Imperial Hospital & Research Centre Ltd. Indiaco Health Care Pvt. Ltd. Indraprastha Medical Corpn. Ltd. International Hospital Ltd. Jaya Diagnostic & Research Centre Ltd. Jubilant First Trust Healthcare Ltd. K M C Speciality Hospitals (India) Ltd. Keshlata Cancer Hospital Ltd. Ketki Research Institute Of Medical Sciences Ltd. Kovai Medical Center & Hospital Ltd. Lakeshore Hospital & Research Centre Ltd. Lotus Eye Care Hospital Ltd. Mahalaxmi Hospital Ltd. Mandke Foundation Mangal Anand Health Care Ltd. Mayo Hospitals Ltd. Meridian Medical Research & Hospital Ltd. Miot Hospitals Ltd. Modern Hospital Kodungallur Ltd. Nagarjuna Ayurvedic Centre Ltd. Nagarjuna Hospitals Ltd. Nairsons Medical Services Ltd. Newrise Healthcare Pvt. Ltd. Noida Medicare Centre Ltd. Onnu Kurae Ayiram Yogam Mission Hospital Ltd. Peerless Hospitex Hospital & Research Center Ltd. Pulikkal Medical Foundation Quality Care India Ltd. R M C Med Ltd. Rajasthan Cancer Cure Hospital Ltd. Rama Medicares Ltd. Ramkrishna Care Medical Sciences Pvt. Ltd. Regency Hospital Ltd. S J S Holdings Ltd. S R L Diagnostics Private Ltd. S R L Ltd. Sada Sharada Tumour & Research Institute. Sahara India Medical Institute Ltd. Sahyadri Hospitals Ltd. Samudra Healthcare Enterprises Ltd. Saumya Medicare International Ltd. Sharma East India Hospitals & Medical Research Ltd. Shushrusha Citizens' Co-Op. Hospital Ltd. Soni Medicare Ltd. Sterling Addlife India Ltd. Sunlit Hospital Ltd. Superior Medicare Ltd. Sushrut Hospital & Diagnostic Ltd. Sushruta Medical Aid & Research Hospital Ltd. Tamilnad Hospital Ltd. Trichur Heart Hospital Ltd. Trivandrum International Health Services Ltd. Trivandrum Medical Speciality Services Ltd. Valluvanad Hospital Complex Ltd. Visakha Hospitals & Diagnostics Ltd. Win Health Care Pvt. Ltd. Wockhardt Hospital Ltd. Zubeda Hospitals Ltd.
Plant capacity: 317 Patients/DayPlant & machinery: Rs. 5280 Lakhs
Working capital: -T.C.I: Cost of Project: Rs. 7778 Lakhs
Return: 27.77%Break even: 34.95%
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Market Research Report on Medical Devices & Surgical Disposables in India

Market Research Report on Medical Devices & Surgical Disposables in India (Disposable Plastic Syringes, Blood Bags, X-Ray, Ultrasound, ECG, Pacemakers, IV Fluid Sets and Other Devices) Present & Future Prospects, Market Analysis, Statistics, Trends & Opportunities, Growth Drivers, SWOT Analysis, Industry Size, Outlook and Forecasts Upto 2017 The Market Research Report on MEDICAL DEVICES & SURGICAL DISPOSABLES IN INDIA (Disposable Plastic Syringes, Blood Bags, X-Ray, Ultrasound, ECG, Pacemakers, IV Fluid Sets and Other Devices) Present & Future Prospects, Market Analysis, Statistics, Trends & Opportunities, Growth Drivers, SWOT Analysis, Industry Size, Outlook and Forecasts Upto 2017’ released by Niir Project Consultancy Services, provides a comprehensive analysis on the medical device industry in India. The report begins with the global scenario of the medical device industry including market size forecasts till 2017 and eventually unwraps with the Indian scenario of the medical device and surgical disposable industry. The report elucidates the structure of Indian medical device industry, its classification in various risk classes and its segmentation into various sub-segments. Key segments include diagnostic imaging, dental products, disposables, orthopedic & prosthesis, IV diagnostics and patient aids. The reports also names various sub segments of the above mentioned segments. The report provides an expansive market analysis of the Indian medical device sector by covering areas like growth drivers, trends prevailing in the industry, regulatory framework as well as comprehensive SWOT analysis of the sector. The report provides an elaborative analysis of the factors which are and will be driving the growth of the industry. Such factors include burgeoning medical tourism in the country, vigorous growth of the hospital sector, increasing government focus towards medical device sector, India’s increasing life expectancy, rising health awareness among the Indian population as well as the rise in the incidence of lifestyle diseases in the nation. The trends prevalent in the industry as identified by the report includes increased inflow of investments in the sector, growing merger & acquisition activity, rise in demand of refurbished medical devices and new found focus on increasing the manufacturing base of such devices in the country. Industry players nowadays are expanding and focusing more on affordable manufacturing of medical devices in order to tap the rising demand from tier-II and tier-III cities. The report further establishes the regulatory framework of the industry. It encapsulates the status of the current legislation in the industry as well as the recent changes and developments in the regulations. The industry is awaiting the much anticipated approval of the Drugs & Cosmetics (Amendment) Bill, 2013 which will stabilize the regulatory environment for the industry. The report also contains key features of such above mentioned bill and enumerates various governing bodies of the sector. The report further explicates the SWOT analysis of the sector. The sector is placed in a sweet spot due to ready availability of abundant market base for its products in the form of rising Indian population. Additionally, Indian population distribution has been experiencing a gradual tilt towards the 25-59 & 60+ age groups which forms the key customers for the sector. Healthcare industry in India is a recession proof industry to some extent and medical device sector being a part of such industry benefits immensely from its growth as well as its relatively recession proof nature. The industry faces many challenges in the form of increasing competition in the sector, low penetration of healthcare in the nation, lack of funding and lack of required skill set. Despite such challenges, India is a sea of opportunities for the sector owing to the rising disposable incomes of the people which will lead to better healthcare penetration, rising government expenditure on the healthcare sector as a whole and low consumption of medical devices in the nation. The next segment of the report details the market potential of various sub segments of the sector. It includes demand analysis and key forecasts of X-Ray equipment, ultrasound equipment, disposable syringes, disposable blood bags, pacemakers, IV fluid sets and ECG equipment also. Further the report provides information on companies like Wipro GE Healthcare Pvt Ltd, Hindustan Syringes & Medical Devices Ltd and Opto Circuits (India) Ltd. The report shares vital information like shareholding pattern and financial summary of the key companies. The next segment provides complete financial comparison of medical device companies in India and buyers of medical devices (Hospitals). It covers contact information like address of registered office, key financials like plant location, raw material consumption and financial comparison covering balance sheet, profit & loss account and financial ratios. The industry has managed to reduce its dependency on imports and has expanded its manufacturing base owing to the towering demand experienced for affordable devices. The growth of healthcare sector in India will be a major boost for the device market. Rising incidence of lifestyle diseases due to changing lifestyles of Indian population and lack of physical exercise will be another feather in the hat. Other factors that will contribute to its glory are favorable demographics, increasing government focus on the sector, rapid spread of the health awareness and India emerging as the medical tourism hub of the world. On the back of the above mentioned factors the size of the Indian medical device industry will jump to INR 761 billion by 2017 registering a CAGR of 20% during 2012-17. Reasons for Buying this Report: • This research report helps you get a detail picture of the industry by providing overview of the industry along with the market structure and classification • The report provides market analysis covering major growth driving factors for the industry, latest market trends and regulatory framework of the industry • This report helps to understand the present status of the industry by elucidating a comprehensive SWOT analysis and scrutiny of the demand situation • Report provides analysis and in-depth financial comparison of major players/competitors • Report provides indispensable buyers data with their company financials as well as the contact details, which can be an important tool in identifying the target customers. • The report provides forecasts of key parameters which helps to anticipate the industry performance Our Approach: • Our research reports broadly cover Indian markets, present analysis, outlook and forecast for a period of five years. • The market forecasts are developed on the basis of secondary research and are cross-validated through interactions with the industry players • We use reliable sources of information and databases. And information from such sources is processed by us and included in the report TABLE OF CONTENTS 1. OVERVIEW 1.1 Global Medical Device Industry 1.2 Indian Medical Device Industry 1.2.1 Classification of the Industry 2. MARKET ANALYSIS 2.1 Industry Growth Drivers 2.1.1 Burgeoning medical tourism 2.1.2 Growth of the hospital sector 2.1.3 Rising Health Awareness 2.1.4 Escalating Incidence of Lifestyle Diseases 2.1.5 Rising Life Expectancy 2.1.6 Increased Government Focus 2.2 Emerging Trends in the Industry 2.2.1 Refurbished Equipment 2.2.2 Increasing Investments 2.2.3 Rising Mergers & Acquisitions 2.2.4 Focus on Affordable Manufacturing 2.3 Regulatory Framework & Government Initiatives 2.3.1 Status of Regulations 2.3.2 Governing Bodies 2.4 SWOT Analysis 2.4.1 Strengths 2.4.1.1 Ready Market Base 2.4.1.2 Favorable Demographics 2.4.1.3 Part of the Recession Proof Industry 2.4.2 Weaknesses 2.4.2.1 Improper Legislation 2.4.2.2 Lack of Funding and R&D 2.4.2.3 Lack of Trained Personnel 2.4.3 Opportunities 2.4.3.1 Growing Disposable Incomes 2.4.3.2 Government Spending on Healthcare 2.4.3.3 Low Medical Device Penetration 2.4.4 Threats 2.4.4.1 Competition 2.4.4.2 Low Healthcare Penetration 3. MARKET POTENTIAL 3.1 ECG Equipment 3.2 Disposable Syringe 3.3 Disposable Blood Bags 3.4 X-Ray Equipment 3.5 Ultrasound Equipment 3.6 IV Fluid Sets 3.7 Pacemakers 4. KEY PLAYERS 4.1 Hindustan Syringes & Medical Devices Ltd 4.2 Opto Circuits (India) Ltd 4.3 Wipro GE Healthcare Pvt Ltd 5. KEY FINANCIALS & ANALYSIS 5.1 Players in the Segment 5.1.1 Contact Information 5.1.1.1 Registered Office Address 5.1.1.2 Director’s Name 5.1.2 Key Financials 5.1.2.1 Plant Location 5.1.2.2 Raw Material Consumption 5.1.2.3 Plant Capacity & Sales 5.1.3 Financial Comparison 5.1.3.1 Assets 5.1.3.2 Liabilities 5.1.3.3 Growth in Assets & Liabilities 5.1.3.4 Structure of Assets & Liabilities 5.1.3.5 Income & Expenditure 5.1.3.6 Growth in Income & Expenditure 5.1.3.7 Profits 5.1.3.8 Liquidity Ratios 5.1.3.9 Profitability Ratios 5.1.3.10 Return Ratios 5.1.3.11 Working Capital & Turnover Ratios 5.2 Buyers of the Industry’s Product 5.2.1 Registered Office Address 5.2.2 Financial Comparison 5.2.2.1 Assets 5.2.2.2 Liabilities 5.2.2.3 Income & Expenditure 6. INDUSTRY SIZE & OUTLOOK LIST OF FIGURES & TABLES Figure 1 Global Medical Device Industry- Market Size (2006-17, In USD Billions) Figure 2 Indian Medical Device Industry- Structure Figure 3 Indian Medical Device Industry- Segmentation Figure 4 Medical Tourist Arrivals in India (2005-15E, In Nos.) Figure 5 Indian Hospital Sector- Market Size (2008-17, In USD Billions) Figure 6 Health Insurance Premium (FY08-13, In INR Billions) Figure 7 Per Capita Health Expenditure (2006-11, In USD) Figure 8 World Diabetics Statistics (In Millions) Figure 9 Percentage of Population with Lifestyle Diseases Figure 10 Population Distribution of India Figure 11 Private Equity Deals in Indian Medical Device Sector (FY08-14) Figure 12 Population of India (2008-17E, In Millions) Figure 13 Population Growth of 60+ years in India Figure 14 Indian Healthcare Industry- Market Size (2008-17, In USD Billions) Figure 15 India's Annual Per Capita Income (2008-13, In INR) Figure 16 Plan Outlay for Health Sector in 5 Year Plans (In INR Billions) Figure 17 Per Capita Expenditure on Medical Devices in Various Countries (In USD) Figure 18 Beds Per 1000 Population Figure 19 Demand for ECG Equipment in India (2008-17, In Units) Figure 20 Indian ECG Equipment Market- Industry Size (2008-17, In INR Millions) Figure 21 Demand for Disposable Syringes in India (2007-17, In Billion Nos) Figure 22 Demand for Disposable Blood Bags in India (2007-17, In Million Nos.) Figure 23 Demand for X-Ray Equipment in India (2009-17, In Units) Figure 24 Indian X-Ray Equipment Industry - Market Size (2008-17, In INR Millions) Figure 25 Demand for Ultrasound Equipment in India (2009-17, In Units) Figure 26 Indian Ultrasound Equipment Industry- Market Size (2009-17, In INR Millions) Figure 27 Demand for IV Fluid Sets in India (2007-17, In Million Bottles) Figure 28 Demand for Pacemakers in India (2007-17, In Nos.) Figure 29 Opto Circuits (India) Ltd- Shareholding Pattern (Dec 2013) Figure 30 Medical Device Industry in India- Market Size (2008-17, In INR Billions) Table 1 Classification of Medical Devices in India Table 2 Private Equity Investments in Indian Medical Device Sector (FY14) Table 3 Domestic Mergers & Acquisitions in the Sector Table 4 Outbound Mergers & Acquisitions in the Sector Table 5 List of Notified Medical Devices Table 6 Acquisitions by Opto Circuits (India) Ltd Table 7 Opto Circuits (India) Ltd- Financial Summary (2011-13) Table 8 Opto Circuits (India) Ltd- Segmental Performance (2010-13, In INR Millions)
Plant capacity: -Plant & machinery: -
Working capital: -T.C.I: -
Return: 1.00%Break even: N/A
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