International andrology London, the largest international male and female andrology clinics in the UK, has its own rules and regulations.
Here’s a look at some of the rules, which apply to all of the clinics in London.
You can only work at the clinic for a year.
You cannot take part in any private clinical trials, so you have to get approval from a third party.
You must follow all of their rules, even if you are not working at the clinics.
You have to complete all required tests and follow up with your doctor for a total of 12 weeks.
You will not be allowed to leave the clinic.
You are only allowed to work between 8:00 am and 5:00 pm. 7.
You need to complete your medical history and provide all the required results.
You may not work more than six hours per day or six days per week.
You’re not allowed to have sex outside of a clinic.
You don’t get paid.
The maximum length of time you can work is four months.
If you want to move, you have three months to apply for permission.
You’ll have to pass a health and safety and fitness test, which includes a chest x-ray.
You should wear a mask and follow a strict diet.
You won’t be allowed back in the clinic if you’ve had an STD.
The health and hygiene rules are also stricter.
You shouldn’t use the clinic’s internet services, such as Facebook, Skype, and Instagram.
The clinic doesn’t accept new patients or visitors.
There’s no alcohol, but if you’re an international male, you’ll have a bottle of alcohol for every 30 minutes you’re in the building.
If a female patient has a history of STDs, they’re also required to wear condoms for the first 30 minutes of every visit.
The facility will only treat male patients.
You might not see any doctors in the facility, although there are a few specialists there.
There are no female doctors in there.
If your doctor says you can’t work because you’re male, he’ll refer you to a specialist in another area of the clinic that can treat you.
You do not have to show ID to the doctors in this clinic, so if you do, you’re out of luck.
If an HIV diagnosis occurs, you can have an HIV test at home, but you can only do so for a limited period of time.
If the clinic asks you to go to the hospital, you will have to stay at the hospital until you pass a test and return to the clinic, or you will be sent home.
You aren’t allowed to go out of the building without permission from your doctor.
The facilities have a 24-hour lock-down policy.
All medical appointments will be conducted by a licensed nurse or physician.
All patients must stay in their rooms and be supervised by an independent medical professional.
All staff are trained to be as comfortable and supportive as possible for patients.
If patients need to have a physical exam, the clinic will allow you to do it in a private room.
If there’s a staff member with a disability, you must ask for the disability’s permission before you can enter.
All facilities have an independent health and wellbeing officer who is responsible for the safety of all staff.
The clinics has strict rules about how long people can stay and how they can go to work.
The rooms are kept in tidy, sanitary conditions, so there are no holes or cracks.
There is a sign that says ‘no smoking, no littering’ in all the rooms.
You’ve got to follow all the rules when you leave the building, including avoiding contact with the staff, including other patients.
If someone gets sick and is unable to work because of STIs, the doctor must report the case to the local health authority.
There can be no contact with other patients, staff, or visitors except for necessary testing.
Staff are required to have proper ID and be accompanied by a registered nurse.
You also have to wear a seatbelt and a protective mask when you go out.
The doctors will be there 24 hours a day, seven days a week, but they will only do routine tests and give you the results at the end of the day.
You never have to go back to the same clinic, but there are always special visits, like to check on patients or see a specialist.
There aren’t any physical restrictions on the way in or out of your room, so don