The future of mobile healthcare solutions

Our mission as a global healthcare company is to provide flexible mobile hospital solutions at the highest medical standard, wherever and whenever needed in the world.

Healthcare for all: We aspire to a world where barriers of location, infrastructure, capacity, and response time no longer mean obstacles to accessing qualified healthcare for every person, family, and community.

Team work: We work together with governments, international organizations, NGOs, and private charities to achieve that mission.

Our medical solutions

Mobile healthcare

Using our High-Cube Heavy Duty (HCHD) Medical Modules as building blocks to form hospitals on ships or land.

Customized services

Our services are tailored to the client’s requirements: in case of emergency or as long-term solutions.


Our holistic offers include project consulting, healthcare system design, transportation, implementation, operation, maintenance, storage, and trainings.

01 High-Cube Heavy Duty Medical Modules

Spacious: generous medical rooms of 28,37 m² or 305.37 ft², establishing a modern, comfortable hospital environment.

Easy to relocate: ideal for emergency response, healthcare system construction, or long-term use.

Fully-equipped: heating, ventilation, air conditioning, disinfecting systems, and integrated solar power and eco-friendly platforms.

02 Land-based Hospitals

Transported via trucks or vessels to the land destination, HCHD Medical Modules quickly set up WWH Land-based Hospitals using our distinctive Click-and-Connect Systems.

Expandable: vertically up to 4 levels and horizontally on all four sides, enabling the creation of healthcare facilities customized to the client's desired size.

Adaptable: to all on-site and climate circumstances and can be effortlessly relocated once their initial mission is accomplished.

Cost-competitive: saving production and assembly costs because our hospitals can be set up in a fraction of the time required for traditional construction.

03 Modular Hospital Ships

With HCHD Medical Modules, we turn the WWH vessels into fully-fledged Hospital Ships, which serve as an afloat and flexible platform that delivers advanced medical care and support where traditional medical facilities are lacking in case of an emergency. 

Spacious: with an impressive 9,300 m² / 100,105 ft² of hospital space across seven floors, offering a generous environment with quality.

Quick-response: within just 72 hours, the hospital ship is fully assembled and ready to reach their missions worldwide.

Autonomous: can operate autonomously for over 60+ days without refueling, playing a vital role in humanitarian missions, epidemic outbreaks, refugee crises, and other critical situations.

Advantages of WWH Ships

Click on the hotspots of our ships' model to discover more insights

General Hospital Ship Configuration

Hospital space: 9.300 m²/100.105 sq. ft

Estimation of patient volume

13000 /month

Outpatient and Emergency visits

800 /month

Inpatient Admissions

300 /month

Surgical procedures

04 Service Options

Medical, technical, and administrative services from full-service hospital operations to infrastructure maintenance only – whatever the customer requires.

Medical Professionals: sourcing of Medical Staff such as doctors, nurses and technicias worldwide.

Training and mentoring: General Training of Staff and Targeted Training on specific topics.

Hospital Operation and Logistics: we offer Operations Consulting, Hospital Management, Information Technology (IT) Support, Facility Maintenance, Transportation, Logistics, and Storage.


Prefabricated in Europe, transportation-ready for land and sea, quick to assemble.


Expandable in height and area; deployable in all circumstances; easy to operate and relocate.

Fit for Purpose

Customized to clients’ needs; adaptable to emergency, temporary, and long-term requirements.

Production Facilities

Innovation Center

We produce our HCHD Medical Modules according to the highest medical standards. Strategically located, our facility serves also as an innovation center for exhibitions.

Factory in Spain: located in Seville, we provide 200+ jobs by building our HCHD Medical Modules.

Our factory Cameleon Modules S.L. is assembling up to 600 HCHD Medical Modules per year.

We explore technologies to easily adapt to the specific needs of each project.

Manufacturing Complex

Strategically located nearby our Headquarters South, our manufacturing center will offer up to 600+ jobs, leaving an impact on the local economy.

Factory in Serbia: Our 39.000 m² facility is currently under construction and will be completed by the end of 2023

It will have capacity for >6.000 fully equipped and ready for use HCHD Medical Modules p.a.

Global challenges

Global challenges

Africa’s healthcare system is structurally weak with estimated spending of 2.3% of its GDP for health-related services and a life expectancy of only 63 years in some countries.

The hospital bed capacity is low (approx. 8 hospital beds per 10.000 inhabitants) and more importantly, many countries lack access to essential hospital care for large shares of their population.

Around 29% of people must travel more than one hour to access a health facility. In 2020, the World Bank stated that existing hospitals and the health system could not adequately respond to people’s daily health care needs.


  • Poor healthcare infrastructure
  • Vulnerable parts of society are hit hardest
  • Destroyed healthcare infrastructure in some countries
  • Existing healthcare infrastructure with limited water/electricity supply

Indonesia sits on a Volcano belt which causes 90% of earthquakes globally. In September 2018, a disastrous earthquake and tsunami hit the island Sulawesi near the city of Palu.

More than 4,000 people lost their lives, 14,000 people were injured, many of them severely. Regional hospitals were overwhelmed. The entire region suffered from a lack of clean water, food, and electricity which further deteriorated public health.

Only a month later, the monsoon season started which further aggrieved the people who had not yet recovered from the disaster. Even months after the disaster, the Red Cross stated that especially children, pregnant women, and elderly people suffered from poor health and inadequate healthcare.
This further puts strain on the already underdeveloped healthcare infrastructure in Indonesia. Government investment in the health system has been limited, leading to insufficient facilities and the workforce needed for public services.


  • Poor healthcare infrastructure
  • Break down of infrastructure
  • Focus on more pressing matters
  • Long-term health problems due to poor sanitation

On August 4, 2020, Lebanese capital Beirut was shocked by a massive explosion that had a catastrophic impact on the entire city.

The disastrous blast destroyed large areas of the port and caused damage to vast parts the city’s structure. At least 190 people were killed and more than 6,500 injured. The effects of the explosion were even more devastating in the aftermath, as Beirut’s hospital infrastructure, which had already been overly burdened with COVID-19 cases, broke down.

Three hospitals were evacuated as severely damaged or destroyed. According to the WHO, more than half of the 55 hospitals and health centers in the city were non-functional. With still operating hospitals overloaded and pandemic lockdown suspended.

During the first wave of the COVID-19 pandemic in 2020 Europe suffered many deaths due to an overburden of the existing healthcare infrastructure.

Many cities lacked ICUs and ventilators to treat the new disease.

Hospitals were overwhelmed by the increased influx of patients and triage was applied in some cases to deal with limited capacity.


  • Break down of infrastructure
  • Lack of equipment
  • Lack of medical staff

people die yearly from lack of essential care due to local capacity shortage


worldwide deaths due to a number of clinical conditions


people die yearly from man-made disasters


people worldwide do not have access to emergency and essential surgical care

Video resources

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