The military sanatorium "Chebarkulsky" lies in resort zone of Southern Ural in 75 km to the west from Chelyabinsk. Now-days the hospital is adjusted to treatment cardiovascular system and neurotic system, respiratory organ not tuberculosis character, diseases of locomotor apparatus, possible to accept up to 200 patients. Sanatorium "Chebarkulsky" take a worthy place among other sanatoriums of Southern Ural, such as "Kisegach", "Elovoe", "Sosnovaya Gorka", "Lesnaya Skazka".
As early as 1831 premises for a cholera hospital were discussed in Bergen, but no decision was taken. On the same day that Bergen was declared to be cholera-infected, i.e. December 18th, 1848, a Board of Health was appointed. The Board immediately established the city's first cholera hospital, the Christi Krybbe hospital. Two additional hospitals were later established in other parts of Bergen. The hospitals had a total of 200 beds for a population of 24,000. Bergen was therefore relatively well equipped with hospital beds for cholera patients. A number of other plans for cholera hospitals were discussed. The Board wanted the county to establish a cholera hospital outside Bergen, to avoid new infection being introduced into the city. However, no hospital other than the three mentioned above was taken into use.
This short paper mentioned the medical treatment using the 'holy' springs, the first 'eye doctor' in Denmark, the first picture of spectacles which was found in Viborg Cathedral of the high priest before he performs circumcisio praeputii on Jesus Christ, further cataract reclination in Denmark from around year zero and cataract extraction in 1667 in Denmark on a goose by Francisco Borri and on humans by the Danish Georg Heuermann in 1755. Epidemic military eye diseases in 1807, 1856 and 1865 are also described in this study. From 1856, a new ophthalmological period started in Denmark with the first eye hospital (lazaret only for eye diseases), and in 1864, patients with eye diseases were transported from the few beds in the surgical departments in the municipal hospital to the first civil eye department in Denmark, the eye hospital Sct. Annae in Copenhagen. The new scientific period started with Jacob Christian Bentz (ophthalmia granulosa, joint editor of the Danish Medical Journal) and Heinrich Lehmann.