FAQ’s

Q1. Are the prices same as your website prices at all your retail sales points?

A. Prices at different retail sales points may differ due to country of sales, duties / taxes and freight charges.

Q2. Can we order all your products using COD payment term?

A. We entertain only orders with COD payment terms that contains Ready to wear tunics - no semi Formal or Formal designs because we make them only on orders.

Q3. Which carrier you use to send your shipments?

A. We use DHL & FedEx both services subject to the destination custom suitability to send all our shipments for prompt and timely deliveries / clearance.

Q4. What are the courier charges for each shipment?

A. We charge US$ 30 for the 1st outfit and then add US$ 8 for each additional outfit in an order.

Q5. What are the courier charges for the shipment within Pakistan?

A. We do not charge any courier cost for the shipments within Pakistan but customer has to put local / Pakistan address at the shipping location while ordering. This condition does not apply in COD orders where we charge PKR 250 for orders below order worth PKR 4500.

Q6. What is your order lead time?

A. We take 12-15 days for the production of an order + 3-4 days for transit time through DHL or FedEx.

Q7. We are unable to find the design here on your online shop that we have seen on your Face book group, what to do?

A. Please email us the design # you like on our Face book group and we will tell you its price as well as how to order it online.

Q8. What is the guarantee of custom color & styling if we want to change subject to the possibillity?

A. In case of change in color from the original outfit shade, we always try to match the shade but matching is absolutely not guaranteed. Also in case of change in styling, we do not guarantee if the change will not look good upon receipt.
Promoting Health Innovation in OntarioOntario has huge opportunities to become a global leader in health innovation. The Province has six excellent medical schools, 24 research hospitals and serves as the Canadian corporate headquarters for many of the world's largest health companies. Yet Ontario does not have a strong track record in fostering health innovation. To address the development of strategies to catapult Ontario into a lead position in terms of health innovation, the provincial government, through its ministries of Health and Long Term Care, Government and Consumer Services, and Research and Innovation formed the Ontario Health Innovation Council (OHIC) in 2013.The council consists of an impressive and eclectic group of health leaders, including KGH CEO Leslee Thompson. Joining Leslee on the council were: David Williams, Adalstein Brown, Neil Fraser, Rafi Hofstein, Jeffrey Lozon, Peter Robertson, Anne Snowdon, Shirlee Sharkey, Peter van der Velden, Theodore Witek, and Catherine Zahn.In December, OHIC produced its initial report, which is entitled The Catalyst: Towards an Ontario Health Innovation Strategy.1 It's a report worth reading. The Catalyst suggests six strategies, which are aimed at facilitating technological innovations that would promote health and improve access and quality of care for Ontarians. These are: Establish an Office of the Chief Health Innovation Strategist Appoint innovation brokers to connect innovators with resourcesAccelerate the shift to strategic value based procurement Create incentives and remove barriers to innovation Optimize the pathways to adoption and diffusion of innovation The report's executive summary ends with "This is a call to action". Indeed, this report is a forward thinking plan that would address many wholesale jerseys shop of our healthcare system's core problems with solutions that are technology based, innovative and realistic. Should they be adopted, these recommendations would undoubtedly curb the rising costs of healthcare while improving patient outcomes. They would also open opportunities for the early adoption of and investment in our own homegrown innovations, which would bring Ontario to the forefront in the health technology sector. At the heart of the report is an analysis of the innovation cycle (figure 1). The innovation cycle suggests the desired pathway to bring to fruition health innovations that can assist with Ontario's health priorities and needs and as well serve as an economic stimulus. The report identifies current pitfalls to a smooth functioning cycle, labeling these impediments, the Technological Valley of Death and the Commercialization Valley of Death. It is proposed that the adoption of the six recommendations will help transform these lethal valleys into windows of opportunity. How do you see technology fitting in to Ontario's healthcare landscape? What did you think of OHIC's recommendations? Share your thoughts by commenting on the blog or better yet please drop by the Macklem House. My door is always open. Published Mon, June 22, 2015 It's no secret that pursuing a health sciences degree is hard work. We set high expectations for each of our students, because when those degrees wholesale jerseys are handed out on convocation Continue reading Answering the Call to Caring Published Mon, June 8, 2015 Earlier this spring, I was wholesale cheap jerseys asked to speak on behalf of Dr. Duncan Sinclair as he was inducted into the Canadian Medical Hall of Fame. It was indeed wholesale nhl jerseys an honour Continue reading Lessons from the sixty eighth World Health Assembly Published Mon, June 1, 2015 Guest blog by Dr. C. Ruth Wilson, a Professor in the Department of Family Medicine, a practising family physician, and the president of the WONCA North American region. The World Continue reading Celebrating a commitment to faculty development Published Mon, May 25, 2015 Guest blog by Dr. Richard van Wylick, an Associate Professor in General Pediatrics, and the Director of Faculty Development for the Faculty of Health Sciences. The Office of Faculty Development Continue reading Remembering David Sackett, "The Father of Evidence Based Medicine" Published Tue, May 19, 2015 This past week, Canadian medicine lost one of its greats. One of the fundamental tenets of medical education and practice today, is that treatment should be guided by evidence. It Continue readingArticles Connexes: