The infection pandemic has taken a huge toll on hospitals, and it’s taking its toll on the healthcare industry too.

In many ways, it’s been a tough year for healthcare.

While healthcare spending has increased, it hasn’t risen fast enough to keep up with inflation and with rising medical costs.

And, despite the fact that health care costs are growing more slowly than overall economic growth, they’re still rising faster than inflation.

To make matters worse, healthcare is still expensive.

In the last 12 months, healthcare spending on drugs and treatments has increased about 1.4 percent a year.

That’s more than twice the rate of inflation.

But that growth isn’t translating into better health outcomes, says Paul Bowers, the director of the Kaiser Family Foundation Health Policy Center.

The problem is compounded by a growing gap between the healthcare delivery system and the way people get care.

The American Hospital Association estimates that hospitals have spent more than $100 billion on care in the last six years.

That figure includes $25 billion for primary care, $20 billion for urgent care, and $8 billion for outpatient care.

But it doesn’t include all the costs of private hospitals and medical practices.

And the money spent on treating patients has fallen off.

In 2015, the US spent $2,874 per person on hospital care, down $60 billion from the year before.

In 2020, it fell $100 per person, a 23 percent decline.

That decline came despite the growth in healthcare spending, and despite the huge investment in the care system.

“The fact that healthcare spending is going up but the cost of healthcare is going down shows the need for better coordination between the delivery system, which is really important, and the payment system,” says Bowers.

That includes the use of Medicare or Medicaid.

“When we think about the medical system, we often think about hospitalization.

But when we think of the healthcare system, that’s where the money goes,” he adds.

And healthcare is just one piece of the overall problem.

The US has a growing number of Americans with chronic health problems that are complicated by a variety of illnesses and conditions.

But the most common form of chronic illness is Type 2 diabetes, a condition that affects more than half of the US population.

That can cause a range of complications, from high blood pressure to heart disease and stroke.

The number of people with diabetes is expected to rise to over one million people by 2040, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC).

Type 2 is not only more common in people with Type 1, but it also carries a higher risk of developing other types of diabetes.

And although some people with type 2 diabetes will die from complications, the mortality rate is significantly higher than for people with other types.

“We are seeing a lot of people die from the disease of Type 2 in the US,” says Dr. Steven Katz, a professor of medicine at the University of Michigan.

“It’s an incredibly complicated disease.”

And the fact is, it is difficult to treat Type 2.

In 2014, the CDC found that more than 1 in 5 people with it had no symptoms, and about 15 percent had no signs of disease at all.

But there are treatments, including drugs that work by lowering the body’s insulin levels.

But some people do not respond well to these drugs.

So, the problem is not just that we don’t have the right medications for all our patients.

We don’t even have enough medication to treat the disease in people who have it.

And the way to address that is to improve the delivery of healthcare and to make it easier for patients to access it.

In other words, there’s no magic bullet.

There’s just a lot we can do.

One solution is to increase access to the care delivery system.

Currently, healthcare costs are not spread evenly among all healthcare providers.

There are some hospitals, like the University Health System in Rochester, Michigan, that are among the nation’s largest.

But even there, the share of patients who have access to good quality, long-term care is lower than it is in most other hospitals.

In the past decade, the number of hospitals with more than 20 beds has doubled.

And as more and more people are admitted to the system, it can only get worse.

“It’s a problem that has gotten worse over time,” says Katz.

“You have to have a hospital with a lot more beds to accommodate a lot fewer patients.”

A new initiative called the Health System Transformation Initiative aims to improve healthcare access in the healthcare sector.

The program is called HSTI and it aims to expand access to health care in all sectors of the economy.HSTI is part of a multi-year effort to make healthcare more accessible, affordable and convenient.

The goal is to ensure that patients, providers and healthcare workers are receiving the best care possible.

To get started, HSTL is asking all hospitals to put in place “patient-centric patient engagement” systems