Patient NameLucien Dooku
Patient IDPI: 08672-A
Blood Pressure123/88
Force SensitiveHighly
Blood TypeB-Positive
AugmentationsTwo cybernetic hands, missing one at time of admittance, neural chipset(s) to accommodate

Protected Document: █ █ █ X-229267 █ █ █
Intake Date: - - -
Intake Time: 0436
Patient Name: Lucien Dooku


Medical Call
Walk-in; escorted by Knight Thilde Yahl
Medical Team
Specialist: Dr. Vladimir Kovačić
Surgeon: Dr. Vladimir Kovačić
Psychiatrist: Dr. Gerland​
Chief Complaint
Replacement of left cybernetic hand, heavy damage to the right hand, various pain and complications as a result- see below.​
TreatmentCybernetic replacement of both hands, adjustment, and reconstruction of neural chipset and appropriate housing, pain management

[Intake doctor: V-KOV]​
Clinic Intake:
Patient arrived at the facility on his own accord, accompanied by the Imperial Knight Thilde Yahl. Patient expressed a desire to have his severed cybernetic hand replaced and the remaining augment he had prior adjusted and repaired following intensive damage in battle. Patient also complained of intensive headaches and erratic heartbeat, presumably caused by the malfunctioning chipset to provide information from the limbs themselves. Patient had also suffered traumatic injuries prior, though expressed Knight Yahl had mended him through The Force. Patient still complained of pain throughout his body, particularly his chest and back. I performed a brief physical exam to assess his external injuries before moving to a more thorough cybernetics evaluation. Patient was given a minor sedative to aid with his pain and restlessness.


Patient required extensive nerve remapping and refitting of the cybernetic hand severed in battle. Patient required neural assessment and remapping of synaptic nerves to ensure proper feedback through both of his hands. Following discussion pertaining to specific needs and desires for the replacement hand, I determined to extend the amputation of organic tissue and bone by 10cm in order to accommodate the replacement properly and reinforced the remains of the ulna and radius with phrik structuring to ensure the bones would remain undamaged by extended use of the cybernetic hand's features. Following this, I disassembled the housing for the patient's right hand and inspected it thoroughly, cleaning it just as well. Damaged components were replaced with superior versions, and a rewire was necessary. After, it was necessary to perform neurosurgery on the patient to install the required chipset and remove the outdated version. The chipset was recalibrated and synchronized and performed as intended during my initial tests.

The surgery was successful and lasted 18 hours and 29 minutes. Following surgery, the patient was awoken partially for cognitive evaluation and functionality tests, all of which returned normal results. Patient expressed distress upon awakening and struck me in the face due to his anxiety. It hurt a lot; cybernetic hands are fully functional.

  • Removed .46kg weight of organic tissue.
  • Replaced 12kg total weight of cybernetic augmentations.

Therapeutic Care
Due to the patient's presented emotional state, I called the on-site psychiatrist to the patient's room. Dr. Gerland's evaluation and diagnosis can be found in the attached document.


Exterior Examination:
  • Patient was missing his left cybernetic hand and the right was damaged beyond the point of expected functionality.
  • Minor contusions on the ribs and face.
  • Swollen lymph nodes.
Internal Organs
  • Extensive imaging, all internal organs unremarkable.
  • Blood pressure was high due to the onset of pain and emotional distress, heart rate was elevated slightly due to the same.
  • Patient presented an emotional state resembling depression. Patient was melancholy and subdued.
  • Imaging showed the chipset housed within the skull was damaged and malfunctioning; likely the cause for his intensive migraines and blurry vision.

  • The patient will make a full recovery and is able to resume activity one week after discharge. Patient is advised to avoid combat for two weeks, at the minimum.
  • The patient is required to return to the clinic and is scheduled for a follow-up appointment with me in one week.
  • The patient has been referred to Dr. Gerland.
  • What to watch out for:
    • Discoloration of the surgical site is common, watch for any extensive swelling or abnormal discharge.
    • Fever, nausea, and headaches after chipset implantation are common. If these symptoms persist longer than three days please visit your nearest emergency facility and contact Dr. Kovačić.
  • If you feel unwell at any point seek medical treatment immediately.


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Disclaimer: Not a real doctor!
If you are interested in a patient report or med RP hit me up!
Thanks to Julian Qar for the div!