From the driver’s seat, the new medical vehicle is one step closer to a future where it’s easier and more efficient to get to the doctor’s office.
The next company to launch its own medical transport service is Heniff Transportation, based in Houston, Texas.
The company is already a leader in the medical transport industry, with over 60 years of experience, including its successful merger with Texas Health, the state’s largest health insurer.
Now it’s partnering with Heniff’s predecessor, Texas Health Care, to bring its own high-speed, low-floor, low cargo medical transport vehicle to market.
“Heniff Transportation is building the next wave of transportation technology to meet our increasing demands for more efficient, safer and cost-effective transportation for the people of Texas,” said Rick Daugherty, vice president of marketing and business development for Heniff.
Henchiff is launching a new service called the RAT, which will be used by the company’s current fleet of medical vehicles.
The RAT is designed to be light, durable and inexpensive.
It has the ability to carry a small load of medicine in just under an hour, and it can easily handle larger cargo, which is why it is being used by Heniff to transport its own large, expensive, and cumbersome vehicles like ambulances, wheelchairs, and wheelchairs with stretchers and strollers.
The RAT’s primary objective is to lower costs, which has driven up the price of Heniff products in recent years.
“We are confident that the RAC [reliability, acceleration, and torque] is a better option than a regular medical vehicle, and we look forward to bringing this new high-tech medical transport technology to Texas customers,” said Heniff Chief Operating Officer Mike Riggs.
With the Rat, Heniff is aiming to provide a safe, low cost, high performance medical transport system for the health care system.
Heniff says that its RATs can handle a variety of medical needs, from transporting an adult to transporting a small child, and is aiming for a market of 500,000 to 1 million patients per year.
The new medical transportation service will be rolled out by 2018, according to Heniff, and the company expects to be profitable in the next five years.
When asked about what makes the Ratic, its RAC, different from its predecessors, Riggs said the Rascal has two key features that make it different from previous medical vehicles, which are the lower floor and the ability for the driver to drive off the vehicle at the end of the trip.
To get to your doctor’s appointment, you will need to take a short detour to your home, or even drive into your own neighborhood to find your doctor.
That can take about five minutes.
You will also have to change into the medical vehicle and get into the cab.
With the Rasera, you can get in and out without changing your seat belt.
The car also comes with a “smart” GPS system that can provide you with a route that will take you to your office or doctor’s clinic.
This new service is being built for a large, growing market of people with complex medical conditions who need a fast, low, and convenient way to get from point A to point B. As of now, Henuff is in discussions with a handful of hospitals around the country to roll the Rattas out to their facilities.
For example, the company is in talks with Texas Children’s Hospital to start using the RATT as a low-volume ambulance service, with plans to eventually roll it out to other medical centers.
Heniff says the Ratchels will also be used to transport people with injuries and diseases that would normally require wheelchairs or other mobility devices.
In addition to bringing the company a new low-cost medical transportation solution to Texas, Henff also says it will be able to provide health care providers with the best medical care they can get from the Raccoons.
It is important to note that this new service will only be available to the health insurance companies and hospital systems that will use the vehicle.
The vehicle is not a substitute for traditional medical transports like ambularies or wheelchairs.
Health care providers who use the Rancaras will be charged a different fee than those who use ambulances or wheelchair services, but they will be guaranteed an equal service, according the company.
The pricing is the same as those currently offered by hospitals and insurance companies.
For more information, please visit www.
Heniff.com/RAC and www.