The latest data from the World Health Organization shows that all of the top 10 hospitals in the world, including the most expensive and most prestigious ones like Mount Sinai and Cedars-Sinai in Los Angeles and Johns Hopkins in Baltimore, rank highly in the rankings of the most cost-effective hospitals.
But it also shows that the top hospitals in terms of their ability to treat the most complex and serious cases are far from being the best in terms and quality of care.
In fact, according to the latest WHO data, the United States is the only country in the developed world where the top-ranked hospitals are not all based in the same country.
In the US, there are 12 hospitals that are based in California, four in the US Virgin Islands and one in Puerto Rico.
And there are 10 in Canada, nine in France, five in Belgium and one each in Britain, the Netherlands, Canada and Germany.
What are the top 50 hospitals?
Top 10 hospitals ranked by the WHO in terms to capacity, quality of patient care, and quality-of-life:1.
Cedars Sinai MD, New York City, New Jersey 2.
Mount Sinai MD, Los Angeles, California 3.
Harvard Medical School, Cambridge, Massachusetts 4.
Cleveland Clinic MD, Cleveland, Ohio 5.
University of Washington MD, Seattle, Washington 6.
Memorial Sloan Kettering Cancer Center, New England, Massachusetts 7.
Mayo Clinic, Rochester, Minnesota 8.
Brigham and Women’s Hospital, Boston, Massachusetts 9.
Mount Saint Mary’s University MD, Halifax, Nova Scotia 10.
Stanford University MD and University of California, San Francisco, California #50 in terms for patient care per capita, cost per hospital bed, and average life expectancy in the top 5, with a median life expectancy of 92 years per hospital admission.
The US is ranked the second most expensive country in terms with its per capita healthcare costs and per capita life expectancy, but it has one of the lowest life expectancy for all of our developed nations.
It is also one of our most expensive countries in terms, with an average cost per bed of $1,766 and an average life span of just under 86 years.
The top five hospitals in this ranking are in each of the United Kingdom, France, Germany, Belgium and the Netherlands.
The Netherlands ranks No. 5 in terms in terms cost per patient bed and cost per life-expectancy.
The United States ranks No 1 in terms per capita cost per health care visit per person, No. 3 in terms health care per person per year, No 10 in terms average cost of hospital bed and life expectancy per hospital discharge, No 3 in per capita hospital admissions and No. 2 in per capiatton hospital admissions per capita.
But we also have a serious problem in terms quality of hospital beds.
According to the WHO data , the number of hospitals per capita in the United State has declined since 2005, with the US falling from the No. 1 position in 2005 to No. 12 in 2018.
And the number per capita of hospitals has fallen by 8.3 percent.
But this is not due to a shortage of beds.
There are also more patients per hospital per day than there are beds.
According to the OECD Health Outlook, a report released last month, in the future, the number and per-capita utilization of primary health care services in developed countries will be around the same as that of developed countries.
The OECD expects this to be the case within the next 15 years.
But despite this decline in capacity, the U.S. is still the world’s number one health care destination, with 7.3 million more people receiving hospital care than were receiving it in 2010.
In fact, it is estimated that the US is spending nearly as much on health care as all the countries of the European Union combined.
In a recent study, the Commonwealth Fund found that the U of S spent $1.5 trillion on health in 2020, more than the EU’s $1 trillion.
In a report published in 2017, the New England Journal of Medicine reported that there is a $2 trillion gap between the U to the US health system and the rest of the developed nations, and that the gap is growing at an alarming rate.
The WHO has said that the lack of a clear pathway for funding healthcare has led to a high number of deaths and serious medical conditions, which have caused the U S to lag behind other developed nations when it comes to the quality of its health care system.