Every clinic is fitted the same way. You have gene capsules, which allow the eden to manage mutation should genetics go awry. It's a clear tube, a cylinder with syringes fixed to skeletal arms that seem to be made of metal, but I can't really be sure. You also have Bio-Imaging stations.They tell me to lay in this one, and I really don't want to. It's a massive drum, a table on rails jutting out of a hollow center. Inside are tiny needles, each the width of a human hair. Looking from the outside, it almost looks like teeth. The needles penetrate the skin and take readings of the entire body, injecting what's needed. Finally, you have medical stations that sit at the center of the room. The staff works here, analyzing, diagnosing, and treating without ever having to move. They even have a workbench for crafting medicine, though it's much flashier than mine.
A patient enters the clinic, discussing their symptoms as they enter the imager. Once the scans are taken, the staff diagnose the problem and load the necessary treatment at their station or send the patient to gene capsule for genetic correction. In the imager, treatment is almost always in the form of a drug or surgical procedure carried out right then and there. The drugs feed through tubes connected to the imager, and are then injected into the body. It doesn't take long, I'm told. Patients can often walk out feeling better than ever in a matter of minutes. Their symptoms disappear, as if by some miracle. There's something to be said about the set up. Eden doctors lack the bedside manner humans see as required for the job. They don't need it. It's a revolving door, in and out. You likely won't even know their names and are equally likely to never see them again.
The secret to making this all work is nanorobotics. When you take machines and make them less than a nanometer in size, you can do alot of crazy things. These nanites are loaded with either medicine, or a series of tasks that remedy the issue when carried out, such as repairing broken bones and open wounds. The nanites are biodegradable, breaking down in the body over time when they've outlived their usefulness. It makes me wonder if they fix more than just the body. What of the mind? It's not set up for mental health. Dare I say the facility's look alone is detrimental to my own mental health. Still… Could they fix me?