Health care providers in Israel are struggling to keep up with a burgeoning population of people who live in neighborhoods that have become magnets for deadly diseases like coronavirus, a new report by Israel’s health ministry found.
Health officials are struggling with the problem, said the report, which comes as Israel’s population ages.
The country is seeing a surge in the number of people infected with coronaviruses, which are transmitted by the coronaviral virus.
The report, titled “A Healthy and Healthy Society: A Systematic Assessment of the Health Care System in Israel,” also showed that while some of Israel ‘s hospitals are performing well, other areas of the country have been overwhelmed by patients who are suffering from a variety of illnesses and ailments, including asthma, diabetes, obesity and cancer.
Among the top health systems in Israel , hospitals have the most to deal with.
The Health Ministry estimated that the country had about 2,000 primary care doctors and 1,800 community health workers in 2014.
But those numbers do not include the many doctors and nurses who work in primary care, and the vast majority of them do not have the necessary training or training infrastructure to treat patients with illnesses as serious as coronavillas.
Some of the primary care providers are also lacking the capacity to treat chronic diseases like heart disease, according to the report.
And there is no guarantee that the health systems can handle the influx of patients, it said.
The health system is also struggling to find doctors who are able to diagnose the complex disease.
It is a challenge that has made health care providers and patients alike anxious, said Rami Tzur, director of the Jerusalem Center for Public Health.
Many hospitals have experienced financial difficulties and are now under strain because they do not know how to pay for the costs of treating the patients, Tzurg said.
“There are no doctors who can diagnose diseases.
We have no medicine for heart disease.
We cannot treat diabetes.”
In some neighborhoods, the number and severity of cases of coronavids have increased as a result of a lack of proper health care infrastructure.
Health officials have said that the epidemic has not only affected hospitals, but also the wider city of Tel Aviv.
The Health Ministry said it is committed to improving health care in Israel and is working to implement a new system of payment and distribution that would make it easier for hospitals to treat sick people.
It is also developing a plan to improve the health care systems infrastructure, including a system for managing care in neighborhoods, it added.
The number of patients hospitalized per capita in the country has also risen, as the number increases due to the influx from West Africa.
Health care professionals have noted that many people who are hospitalized are children who are at higher risk for developing diseases.
The Israel Medical Association reported in September that more than 1.2 million people were diagnosed with coronavia, a form of coronavia that can be transmitted through coughing or sneezing.
A further 832,000 people had severe respiratory illnesses that required hospitalization.
Of the 1.8 million people who were hospitalized in Israel in 2014, nearly a quarter were children aged 6 to 14, the report said.
Children in the age group are at highest risk for severe respiratory infections, as they have more frequent coughing and breathing, according the report published on Monday by the Health Ministry.
In Israel, there were about 5,000 cases of severe respiratory illness in children aged 5 to 14 in 2014 compared to 5,400 in 2009.
Health care providers say they have to find ways to help these children and other children at risk for diseases, especially because they have lower socio-economic status.
Many children in the community have to rely on a limited number of health workers and care providers to help them with their needs, the authors of the report noted.
But the authors stressed that they do have ways to improve health care delivery and delivery systems.
They cited the need for more hospitals in low-income neighborhoods, which often are not equipped to deal properly with the number or severity of patients.
“The health care environment in Israel is deteriorating.
But the challenge for us is that the current system is not working.
We are trying to make it work, and we are learning,” Tzul said.