Doctors Hub

a) Call our Customer Care number 011 3552 7007
b) Or send an SMS/WhatsApp to +91 93114 53334
c) Or log on to mydoctorshub.com and request an appointment
d) Or directly walk in to the Clinic

No, the doctors are available as per pre-determined consultation hours. The relevant information can be checked from www.mydoctorshub.com or our Call Centre +91 93114 53334.

Doctors’ Hub Super Specialty Clinic offers Consultations for infants, children, adolescents, women, men and senior citizens. We also offer Laboratory Tests, Health Checks, Vaccinations, Dental services and Diabetes care. Our pharmacies are located near the clinic and we also have a treatment room, which caters to medical requirements that includes minor procedures.

To make it convenient for you Doctors’ Hub is open from 9 AM to 8 PM. We work on Sundays too, for more detail please call 011 35527007.

Doctors’ Hub is a primary health care provider and we cater to everyday medical issues. We have a treatment room where we attend to minor injuries like cuts, bruises, sores etc. Our expert clinicians can also stabilize a patient before referring to a tertiary care center.

Yes, we do organize camps, they are held both at Doctors’ Hub Super Specialty Clinic and RWAs to make it easy for people from the neighborhood to attend.

You can visit us for infant and child vaccinations. Our vaccines are sourced from the credible brands and are extremely safe.

Yes, you can book a tele-consultation from the comfort of your home, you can

  1. a) Call our Customer Care number 011 3552 7007
    b) Or send an SMS/WhatsApp to +91 93114 53334
    c) Or log on to mydoctorshub.comand request an appointment

Medical Tourism

Your particular lifestyle, the medical tourism destination, and the type of medical tourism procedure you will be undergoing will dictate, to a large degree, how much money you will be spending. In general, the farther away your medical tourism destination the more you will pay for airfare. So, for example, expect to pay more if you are flying from Dallas to Bangkok, Thailand, than you would for a flight to Monterey, Mexico. At the same time, you also need to take into account that some medical tourism destinations are more expensive than others. So even if a particular country is cheaper to travel to, you will need to factor in the relative cost of “living,” in comparison to another medical tourism destination.

What about your lifestyle preferences? Do you plan to stay at a five-star hotel or are you comfortable “roughing” it at a local bed and breakfast? Some adventurous souls prefer to immerse themselves in the local culture and will literally live on a shoestring budget. Most everyone else though will tend to fall somewhere between the Holiday Inn and Club Med. The type of medical tourism procedure or medical tourism treatment you are undergoing will also play a large part in your decision of where to stay and what you will do. A medical tourism patient undergoing open heart surgery or a knee replacement will require extra care and very comfortable conditions after leaving the hospital. Not the case for someone coming for a dental bridge or an eyelid lift. Wherever you decide to stay, make sure it serves your needs as a medical tourism patient.

Many of the expenses of a medical tourism trip will be the same as those of a “normal” trip or vacation. At the very minimum you will need to budget for airfare, hotel accommodations, transportation requirements and meals. Sightseeing tours and souvenirs are also a real possibility, particularly if you are traveling with a companion.

The Medical Tourism Association® conducts research through surveys and other means with its research partners.

The cost savings can be up to 90 percent. Please go to the Patient Pricing Page to see a worldwide comparison of surgeries and their prices.

Although there are many benefits associated with medical tourism, there are also certain risks that must be weighed before making a final decision to travel abroad.

Varying standards and Medical Tourism

Varying standards with regards to hospitals and physicians can be a problem if you are searching for options within multiple countries with dozens of hospitals. Each country will have its own licensing and certification protocols which may vary significantly from your own country. As you have no way of actually visiting the hospital or meeting the physician prior to your trip, you will have to do research to make sure hospitals are accredited and surgeons are licensed. MedicalTourism.com offers a wealth of information and tools that will make this job much easier.

Travel after surgery

Traveling long distances after surgery also poses certain risks such as deep vein thrombosis (DVT) and pulmonary embolism. DVT may be defined as a blood clot that forms in a vein deep in the body. If the blood clot breaks off and travels through the blood stream to the lungs, a pulmonary embolism may occur which is potentially fatal. Using simple preventive measures, however, medical tourism patients can reduce the chance of blood clotting and increase their likelihood of surgical success.

The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) recommends:

  • Getting up and walking around every 2 to 3 hours.
  • Exercise your legs while you’re sitting
  • Drink plenty of water, and avoid drinking anything with alcohol or caffeine in it.

Additionally, medical compression stockings and anti-clotting medications such as Warfarin and Heparin, may be prescribed by physicians for high risk medical tourism patients.

Minimal legal recourse in case something goes wrong

It is important to remember that if you do have a serious complication, other countries’ malpractice and liability recourses may be different from those in your own country. Also keep in mind that some hospitals may require a medical tourism patient to sign a legal waiver stating that if they do file a lawsuit over the surgery, the lawsuit must be adjudicated in the country where the medical procedure was performed.  

Coordinating appropriate aftercare once you come home

This is one the biggest concerns for medical tourism patients considering traveling abroad for surgery. What happens if I have a complication once I return home? Who will I turn to? Will my doctor even see me? These are valid questions that must be addressed by the hospital you are seeking care at.

Make sure to inform your primary physician that you will be going overseas and try to get him or her involved in the process. You may also want to try and schedule a call between your primary physician and your international doctor to discuss your case.  This is wise not only at a medical level (you want your international physician to know as much as possible about your case history), but also has the potential to establish trust between both parties, making your physician empathetic toward your situation and wanting to be an active participant in the success of your procedure.

Presently, and in order to minimize potential complications, many international hospitals and physicians do maintain close contact with their medical tourism patients once they have returned home. Therefore, you should not feel shy about contacting them if you feel something is wrong. At the very least your overseas physician can offer recommendations about what medications to take, who to see, or possibly even explain details of your condition to another doctor.

Medical Tourism is the globalization phenomenon where people who live in one country travel to another country to receive medical, dental, and/or surgical care.


Medical travelers often engage in medical tourism to save money, but this does not mean they are sacrificing quality for savings. Medical tourists typically receive equal or greater care than they would have in their own country, and are traveling for medical care because of affordability, or better access to a higher or more specialized quality of care. “Domestic Medical Tourism” is a subsection of medical tourism where patients do not leave their country, but travel to another city, region, or state to receive medical care.

In medical tourism, a Familiarization Tour or Fam Trip is a trip organized by a public or private entity seeking to showcase the healthcare and tourism assets in a certain region, country or city, in order to attract new business (usually in the form of patients). Fam trips are often organized by the tourism board, medical tourism cluster, or by a Destination Management Organization (DMO) representing a destination. Participants in the Fam trip are typically buyers of medical tourism services such as foreign governments, insurance companies, employers and medical tourism facilitators. They are vetted in advance and usually have all their travel, accommodation and maintenance fees covered during the trip.

Patients are traveling because of the high quality of healthcare, affordability, access of care or better availability.


Dwarka, Delhi; Rajouri Garden , Delhi and coming up in more locations

Medicines are delivered same day in the serving locations

Yes, you may buy other substitutes only if your prescription lists the salt names instead of a specific brand name.