See Our Walls Used in Healthcare Construction
Leading healthcare professionals trust STARC
STARC Systems is the most innovative temporary containment option for healthcare environments. Our quiet, ICRA Class IV compliant and environmentally-friendly systems are used in healthcare settings in 46 states and Canada. STARC eliminates the disruption of healthcare construction renovations, keeping patient satisfaction high and internal stakeholders happy.
Review our case studies and see the STARC difference.
Brigham and Women’s Hospital needed to safely renovate several dozen patient rooms, on multiple floors, while the wing remained open to patients and staff. Their construction service provider, Suffolk, and their Infection Control team knew from past experience STARC would be their preferred system for this renovation.
Facility crews at Wexner are constantly working on renovations to patient wings and emergency service areas but must also attend to any last-minute situations. ICRA compliance is the top priority during renovations and repairs. Plastic sheeting and drywall were labor intensive and environmentally unfriendly.
Abbott Northwestern Hospital renovated their central processing plant for surgical instrument sterilization. There was no room for error in this renovation project. As the equipment was being replaced, their construction services partner was challenged with controlling all dust and debris, as well as insuring that the renovation area was 100% compliant with ICRA Class IV standards.
Central Maine Medical Center (CMMC) provides vital medical services to a population base of 400,000 people in central and western Maine. The medical center needed to renovate its Emergency Department, while keeping it open and safe for staff and patients.
Maine Medical Center (part of MaineHealth) renovated a space off the facility’s lobby into a new retail pharmacy. Opposite the construction area was the main security reception desk and employee registration desk, two high traffic work areas.
St. Mary’s Regional Medical Center had a unique challenge: The facility needed to separate areas within its Wound Care program which included hyperbaric chambers. Because of code requirements, the hyperbaric chambers needed to be in an enclosed area, separated from the wound treatment area.
Central Maine Medical Center (CMMC) reconfigured several radiology suites to incorporate new technologies. Two radiology rooms shared a common control room; one room was being renovated. Construction containment was needed to isolate the wall separating the control room from the renovation area.