Clinic Arlesheim

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Clinic Arlesheim
Geography
LocationArlesheim, Switzerland
Coordinates47.493889, 7.614722
Services
Beds82
History
Former name(s)Ita Wegman Klinik, Klinisch-Therapeutisches Institut
Opened8.6.1921
Links
Websiteklinik-arlesheim.ch


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Ita-Wegman-Klinik Arlesheim

The Arlesheim Clinic is a hospital in Dornach (Switzerland) with anthroposophic medical orientation. The hospital focuses on Internal medicine, Oncology, Psychosomatics and Psychiatry.

It resulted from the April 1, 2014 merger of the Ita Wegman Clinic with the smaller oncology oriented Lukas Clinic (founded in 1963), which was no longer economically viable. While in the merger phase, Haus Wegman was responsible for stationary and Haus Lukas for ambulatory treatments, since 2016 oncology has been completely moved to Haus Wegman and psychiatry and psychosomatics to Haus Lukas.[1][2]

The clinic also produces anthroposophic medicines. The public clinic in private, non-profit sponsorship has 82 beds (as of 2016) and is, among other things, a member of the Association of Non-profit Hospitals for Anthroposophically Extended Medicine e.V. (AnthroMed)[3] as well as associations of private clinics.

On the grounds of the clinic is the former Ita Wegman residence, designed by Rudolf Steiner and built of wood, which is now used by the Ita Wegman Archives.

History

The Ita Wegman Clinic was 1921 founded as a Private Clinic "Clinical Therapeutic Institute" ("Klinisch-Therapeutisches Institut") by the physician Ita Wegman with the support of Rudolf Steiner. She acquired the Arlesheim property Hirsland 198 for this purpose at the end of 1920. The institution was internationally the first and until the 1960s the only anthroposophic hospital worldwide.

With the participation of the company Futurum AG, the International Laboratories and Clinical-Therapeutic Institute Arlesheim AG was established in 1922, which remained the operator of the institution for two years until it sold the Clinical-Therapeutic Institute in 1924 to the Goetheanum Association in Dornach, today's General Anthroposophical Society. The pharmaceutical part was first renamed "Internationale Laboratorien Arlesheim AG" and in 1928 to Weleda.[4]

In 1924, the Sonnenhof in Arlesheim was founded as a curative education and social therapy Institution.[5] In 1926, a first extension of the clinic was built.[6]

In 1931, Ita Wegman founded the nonprofit association "Clinical Therapeutic Institute", which became the institution's sponsor in the same year by buying back the clinic from the General Anthroposophical Society.[7]

1935 The Verein für Krebsforschung was founded.[6]

1936 Opening of the Casa di Cura in Ascona, a dependency of the clinic in Ticino.[6]

10/1/1943 Opening of the Lukas Klinik.[6]

9/25/1949 Inauguration of Hiscia research institute.[6]

1954 Expansion of the Clinical Therapeutic Institute.[6]

1970 Establishment medical training institute.[6]

1971 Clinical Therapeutic Institute was renamed the Ita Wegman Clinic.[6]

From 1976 to 2010, there was an obstetric Ward.[6]

1992 Opening of a new building.[6]

1995 Reconstruction Lukas Klinik.[6]

2006 Opening Pfeffingerhof on the former Weleda site.[6][8]

Since 2008, the clinic has been an economically separate, legally independent Aktiengesellschaft[7] owned by the General Anthroposophical Society.

2014 Merger with the neighboring Lukas-Klinik to form Klinik Arlesheim.[6]

2016 Foundation of a new Medical Education Arlesheim.[6]

2021 Start of new construction of Haus Wegman as a wooden building, extension emergency/IMC.[6]

This article is based (in parts) on the article Klinik Arlesheim from the free encyclopedia wikipedia and is licensed under GNU license for free documentation and the Creative Commons Attribution/Share Alike. On wikipedia there is a List of authors accessible. More about importing from wikipedia on page Imedwiki:Importing from wikipedia.

References

  1. "Klinik-Fusion in Arlesheim: Ita Wegman rettet Lukas vor dem Aus" [Clinic merger in Arlesheim: Ita Wegman saves Lukas from ruin]. Retrieved 2014-07-23.
  2. Nittnaus, Michael (22 November 2016). "Die Klinik Arlesheim bricht mit ihrer Geschichte" [The Arlesheim Clinic breaks with its history]. Retrieved 2021-10-25.
  3. "Hospital Network". AnthroMed. Retrieved 2021-10-25.
  4. "History of the buildings Pfeffingerhof". Clinical Therapeutic Institute. Community Foundation Clinical Therapeutic Institute. Retrieved 2021-09-09.
  5. "Aufschlussreiche und berührende «Sonnenhof»-Lektüre" [Informative and touching "Sonnenhof" reading]. Wochenblatt Birseck. 2016-06-15. Retrieved 2021-09-09.
  6. 6.00 6.01 6.02 6.03 6.04 6.05 6.06 6.07 6.08 6.09 6.10 6.11 6.12 6.13 6.14 "Zeittafel" [Time table], Quinte, 58, Klinik Arlesheim, 2021, pp. 14f.
  7. 7.0 7.1 "Eintrag der «Ita Wegman Klinik AG» im Handelsregister des Kantons Basel-Landschaft" [Entry of "Ita Wegman Klinik AG" in the Commercial Register of the Canton of Basel-Landschaft].
  8. {{Cite web |url=https://maryon.ch/liegenschaft/pfeffingerhof/ |title=PFEFFINGERHOF |work=STIFTUNG EDITH MARYON |access-date=2021-09-09 |language=de}