At the end of the week the second new building on the Griffith Base Hospital site will welcome clinicians.
Much of the fitting-out of the building has been completed, with removalists to deliver much of the remaining equipment needed for operation this week.
The city's mayor John Dal Broi, council's general manager Brett Stonestreet and LHAC chairwoman Margaret King were invited by MLHD to see the building before it become operational on Monday, May 25.
Physiotherapists, dietitians, occupational therapists, social workers, Aboriginal health staff, speech pathologists and admin staff will work form the hub.
Griffith Base Hospital general manager Greg Bryliski said much of the equipment such as gym equipment, office supplies and parts of the physical rehabilitation kitchen had been sourced from local businesses.
With the re-development of the hospital ongoing, Mr Bryliski said systems in the ambulatory care hub had been planned to be synced across the entire hospital campus when it was finished.
The aim being that health monitoring, fire protection systems and information technology were all unified.
It's expected 35 clinicians will be based permanently in the hub, however up to 75 people will use the building to treat their patients.
Mr Bryliski said office spaces had been replaced with 'activity-based workspaces' to help encourage staff to focus on their work with patients rather than paperwork.
The clinical spaces include oncology treatment for patients undergoing chemotherapy, physical rehabilitation as well as other allied health services.
There will also be room for orthopedic services in the building with a plaster room to help set fractures.
Mr Bryliski said work was under way to ensure emergency orthopedic services could be provided.
Allied health and ambulatory care manager Sandra Royal said the new building would foster collaboration between staff.
Where services were previously contained with silos - the new building's design would mean staff could be more collaborative and prioritise a patient's care more effectively.
Murrumbidgee Local Health District chief executive Jill Ludford said the completion of the building was an important milestone for the re-development project.
"This new building gives the community better access to outpatient services, and provides staff with more opportunities to collaborate under the one roof," Ms Ludford said.
The completion of the ambulatory care building also helped unlock the next moves for staff as the re-development continues alongside the hospital's usual business.
"The buildings vacated by those clinics sit within the future redevelopment zone."
"The obstetrics, gynaecology, pregnancy care, cardiology and paediatric clinics will continue services in the same location in the main hospital building until the completion of the new clinical services building."
The hospital re-development is due for completion in 2024.