Why ‘Barnes’ Hospital in London has a “secret” secret: A patient’s story

From the moment they walk in, patients are expected to be treated with respect.

And for Barnes Hospital, that means being prepared for the worst, according to a story from a patient in the emergency department.

In a harrowing account of what it’s like to see a patient die in hospital, the patient tells Newsweek about the day he and a colleague went to visit a woman who had a cardiac arrest.

She was in critical condition.

But as they arrived, they found the woman unresponsive.

She had a stroke.

The staff did not call an ambulance, but rushed her to the emergency room and called the emergency services.

The hospital had no CPR equipment, and staff did little to help her.

When the ambulance arrived, it was too late.

The ambulance had already left, and the woman was dead.

The patient’s identity has not been released to protect the woman’s privacy.

The incident was first reported by The Independent, a UK newspaper.

The woman, a woman in her 60s, was not alone.

According to the article, Barnes hospital is one of just a few in the UK that is operating with only one or two paramedics, with some wards with fewer than 10 beds.

In England and Wales, there are more than 1,000 in private hospitals, according the NHS National Audit Office.

That means that the UK has one of the most unhygienic hospitals in the world, where patients are exposed to a wide range of germs and bacteria.

“There’s no proper hygiene, there’s no disinfectant, no disinfecting equipment,” says John Friel, an NHS emergency medical services consultant who has worked in private hospital settings.

“If you’ve got the chance of contracting something in the hospital environment, you can’t wash your hands.

One reason the NHS is so unhygenic is that the vast majority of patients in private facilities are referred to hospitals as a last resort. “

We don’t know how many of these infections there are because there’s nothing we can do about them.”

One reason the NHS is so unhygenic is that the vast majority of patients in private facilities are referred to hospitals as a last resort.

Many private hospitals are run by private providers, which means the staff are under no obligation to provide care to the public.

“The hospital is a private enterprise, and as such, there is no requirement for them to provide any services to the general public,” says Friel.

In this case, the hospital was operating under the assumption that a patient was dead and there was no need to treat the patient.

“They knew she was in a bad way, and they knew she would die,” says the woman.

The man and woman who took the story told Newsweek that the woman, who is still in the ICU, was an older woman.

She told them she had been admitted for cardiac arrest at Barnes in October 2012.

The day before, she had developed pneumonia, and doctors had to perform a chest x-ray.

The results of the x-rays showed that she had a large pulmonary embolism.

The cause of the embolization was unclear, but the hospital initially said it was an acute respiratory infection.

But she had an underlying heart condition, which was contributing to her condition.

“At the time of her cardiac arrest, she was very, very sick.

There were other factors that contributed to her health problems, and unfortunately she had heart disease,” the man said.

“But what really affected her was that she was a patient who had died and she didn’t have a cardiologist in the room, so she was unable to be transferred.”

When the staff learned of the woman in the intensive care unit, they immediately began CPR on her.

The heart rate was low and her pulse was irregular.

“She started getting very weak,” the staff said.

When they tried to resuscitate her, she did not respond.

They were in shock, so the staff called for a doctor.

The doctor was unable, however, to resuscit the woman and died the next day.

The nurse who had cared for the patient told Newsweek she had never seen anything like it.

“It was very shocking, to be honest,” the nurse said.

“[She] was very young and had just been discharged from a hospital, and she was only just over the age of 60, and her condition was extremely poor.

She didn’t know what she was doing.”

The staff had to call the police, but there was a lack of response.

“I don’t think anybody had any clue that it was possible,” the woman said.

A coroner ruled the death a homicide, but that did not deter the hospital staff.

They did nothing to prepare the hospital for the incident.

They left the patient’s body in a garbage can.

“To me, it looked like she was dead,” the employee said.

Another hospital worker said that he had never heard of such an incident at Barnet before, and that the hospital did not have proper CPR equipment. “Our