Which hospital in Washington is the best for the sickest?
A recent article on the National Health Care website revealed that the Washington D.C. Metro is ranked as the worst hospital for the health of its residents, which is defined as those with a BMI over 40.
The article cites a study by the Mayo Clinic, which showed that Metro patients were far more likely to die from their medical conditions, as well as suffer from diabetes, hypertension and heart disease.
Metro also ranked among the 10 worst hospitals in terms of the number of uninsured residents.
The authors of the article also noted that Metro has the highest number of uninsurance rates in the country, which can be attributed to a combination of high rates of Medicare Advantage and Medicaid, which are subsidized by the federal government.
According to the Mayo study, the number who are uninsured in the metro area is expected to be higher than in any other American city by 2030.
The health of metro residents is in direct conflict with that of their hospital peers.
According the Mayo report, the metro has the second highest percentage of uninsured people in the United States, with nearly one in three residents of the metro unable to afford the full cost of their medical care.
Metro hospitals, which also serve as primary care providers, are also in a state of crisis.
The Mayo study also found that Metro’s emergency room is the worst in the nation, with a patient mortality rate of 1.5 per 100,000, which ranks among the worst among the states.
While the number-one reason for patient deaths in metro hospitals is pneumonia, the Mayo authors also noted the need for additional staff to keep the emergency room staffed and efficient.
The study also noted Metro hospitals are also understaffed.
The Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services has warned that the metro region needs to recruit and train more emergency medical technicians to fill vacancies, as a result of the high number of uncompensated care deaths in the region.
The Metro Council, a city-wide task force created in January to help improve the health and well-being of its citizens, has also launched an initiative called Metro Vision, which aims to help residents understand the health risks and benefits of living in the Metro area.
But for residents who live in Metro, there is no simple answer to improving their health.
While there is a great deal of data available on the health effects of air pollution in the area, there are no studies that prove that particulate matter from cars and trucks causes or increases cancer or respiratory diseases.
And, while a study published in the journal Environmental Health Perspectives showed that exposure to car exhaust in the Washington, D.