How many of the 2,600 cases of non-emergency medical care and treatment in the Hampton Court complex have been settled?
The number of nonemergency and emergency medical care, treatment and treatment facilities in the complex has fallen below 2,000, according to the state’s Department of Health.
The agency released the numbers on Tuesday, noting that many facilities had not filed their 2016 tax returns.
Hampton Court is located just outside the city of Atlanta.
In the past two years, the complex in Gwinnett County has seen about 1,400 cases of treatment and more than 1,000 non-medical care cases.
The facility is currently facing a court order that would allow the department to inspect the facility to make sure the facility meets the standards for health care facilities.
More than $5 million in funding for Hampton Court has been set aside for the next fiscal year.
The city’s Department Of Health and Human Services said the department is working with the Department of Administration to expedite the filing of a final inspection.
As of Monday, the department had completed more than 100 non-emergencies, which were not emergency but considered urgent care or treatment.
The department has about 3,600 non-urgent care, or non-medicine, cases that it plans to close in the next three years, said Dr. Michael Smith, the director of the department’s Center for Non-Emergency and Emergency Medicine.
Smith said there are about 15 to 20 non-Emergency or nonmedical care facilities in Georgia, with a high concentration in Cobb County.
A hospital in Augusta, Georgia, recently had about 2,200 non-health care cases, he said.
The Augusta-Cobb Medical Center has about 1.5 times the number of urgent care patients than the Hampton court, according, Smith.
“The Hampton court has become a magnet for a lot of people who are coming to the city, and that has contributed to the non-residents not being able to get in to the medical care that they need,” Smith said.
Georgia law requires hospitals to have at least one medical staff on duty for emergency treatment and to be equipped with life support equipment and other necessary equipment for an emergency.
In a statement to the AJC, the Georgia Department of Public Health said that a majority of Hampton court cases that have been processed in the past year have been non-acute and that the hospital has made strides to comply with the law.
It also said that in the year since the city received its first non-hospital emergency declaration, the hospital’s emergency department staff has increased by almost one-third, from 561 to 1,923.