Underlining its vision of ‘Securing Futures’ by motivating change from within the individuals, communities and societies, Quick Heal Foundation, the CSR arm of Quick Heal Technologies has made a generous donation to Sangati NGO in the form of a brand-new ambulance. Sangati NGO works towards development, education, and health of tribal masses at Mokhada, Maharashtra.
The dedicated ambulance will boost the healthcare infrastructure of this area, in terms of transporting patients and doctors from far-flung zones, and providing people with access to basic healthcare facilities such as routine check-ups, diagnosis and treatment. It will act as a huge support system for doctors to treat patients by providing them with basic healthcare facilities. The ambulance can be modified into a mobile clinic unit to provide a clean and hygienic environment to patients, and also serve as a platform for storage and seamless dispensing of medicines.
Dr. Kailash Katkar, MD and CEO – Quick Heal Technologies Limited said, “As a value based organisation, Quick Heal Technologies is committed towards making a meaningful contribution towards the society. Sangati NGO has done a commendable work for the overall development of the tribal population in Mokhada. The ambulance will help in the well-being of the tribal population by giving them medical services on time and also save them from incurring heavy charges for the same. As a responsible business leader, we will continue to contribute towards the development of this community, and strive to provide aid in any form possible.”
Dr. Sujit Nilegaonkar, Director and Trustee, Sangati said, “ In the absence of medical facilities and dedicated ambulance, the tribal population in the Mokhada region was derived from getting access to basic healthcare facilities. This generous donation from Quick Heal will provide huge relief to both patients and doctors by ensuring faster and seamless healthcare solutions. We would like to thank Quick Heal for this donation, and furthering our mission to help underserved tribal masses through our healthcare services.”