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Black patients are more likely to require hospitalization, while Asian patients are at greater risk of dying in the hospital.
Heart attacks, chest pain and stroke are just a few cardiovascular events these spouses face.
There is concern that the influx of hospital patients could overwhelm local resources.
How much individuals earn in certain areas can affect whether they get access to a hospital bed for critical care for the coronavirus.
However, people with cirrhosis alone were as likely to die as those with both cirrhosis and COVID-19.
The greatest increase in such visits was among girls ages 15 to 17, mostly related to substance use and self-harm.
Alabama state pandemic guidance advises denying ventilators for use by people with metastatic cancer, AIDS and end-stage liver disease.
The situation has sparked debate in the healthcare community about what standards medical facilities should use before quarantining workers.
Immediate risk of transmission to the American public is still low, according to experts.
When treated at nonminority hospitals, however, Black patients experienced a 3% decrease in mortality over a 10-year period.
In 2013, three germs made the list of urgent threats to human health. Two more were added this year, according to a new report.
Black and Latino patients are less likely to be treated in cardiac care units upon admission.
Some of the teens and young adults suffered severe lung damage after smoking e-cigarettes.
Study findings confirm that Black babies face inequality beginning at birth.
Hospitals must work harder to create more respectful and welcoming workplaces for the diverse resident physicians who train there.
Researchers say hospitals mark up the cost for specific services by by more than 20 times solely to increase their revenues.
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