With the advent of artificial intelligence and microelectronics, robotics has been gaining momentum in healthcare. Researchers have been introducing several innovative enhancements to clinical robots, designed to assist with surgeries and various therapies, thereby improving the quality of care. Currently, there seems an increasing trend in investors that are scaling the budget and operational mobility to invest in these intelligent systems. The clinical robotic technology has been evolving and some studies demonstrate that, lately, the drive to develop and obtain the clinical robots by private hospitals has been surged extremely. However, surgeons have mixed opinions on integrating them in regular clinical setting. This raises the concern about whether the pricey new technology can actually deliver reliable and consistent results. In this paper, we would like to explore on the likelihood of surgeons’ acceptance of robotic-assisted surgeries in regular clinical setting. For this purpose, we studied and analyzed a dataset that demonstrates the perception of 92 surgeons on the basis of perceived usefulness, attitude, and preference. The data set is an extraction from the California Department of Health Care Services survey conducted in 2015. We evaluated the answers and performed a statistical analysis on the surgeons’ preference to adopt surgical robots.