In rural Virginia, a family medical center in the town of Hughston had to shut its doors in the wake of the outbreak because of an unexpected financial shortfall.
The hospital, known as The Hughston Clinic, had operated as a family clinic since its opening in 2014.
The clinic had been the last medical clinic in the community and had operated in the most difficult of circumstances.
The Hughson Clinic had closed two years earlier after the deaths of its primary care physicians and its primary nurse.
“It’s a really tragic thing to have to close,” said Dr. Daniel L. Brown, the hospital’s director of community care.
“We’re a very compassionate, caring institution.
I’m a huge believer in family medicine and that’s what we were, as far as caring for our patients.
We were very compassionate and we were very faithful to our patients and to our doctors.
That’s what makes Hughston special.”
The Hughson clinic has been in the hospital since its founding in 2013.
In recent years, its physicians and staff have faced a shortage of beds and staff, which is a result of a state law that required health care providers to pay for all of the care they provided.
The law has been a challenge for the facility because it requires them to treat patients who are infected with the Ebola strain.
The Hughston clinic was one of only a handful of health care facilities across Virginia that had been forced to shut down in response to the outbreak, and the closure of the facility was a huge blow to the community.
But in an interview with The Washington Times on Thursday, Brown said that, while it was “a very difficult situation,” the closure did not impact the hospital as much as it might have.
The closure was the result of “some unforeseen financial constraints,” he said.
The hospital was in dire financial straits, and it was really hard for us to do what we needed to do.
It was just a really hard decision.
The facility was founded by Dr. Andrew C. Hughson, a pediatrician, and his wife, Dr. Lyle G. Hughston, who both specialize in children’s health care.
They also own a small clinic in North Augusta, the town in which the Hughson family is located.
The couple’s son, Daniel, was the one who started the business.
“It was really the best idea I’ve ever come up with,” Daniel Hughson said.
“I’m not sure I could do this without my wife and my son.
And that’s how I started the family practice.”
When the facility opened in 2014, it was the only one in the state that provided family medical care.
At the time, the facility received about 500 to 600 calls per day from people who needed to be treated, Brown explained.
In the summer of 2014, the clinic was unable to pay its bills.
When the Hughsons’ son Daniel visited the facility, the doctor asked the family to leave.
“My wife and I had been here for seven years, so it was a big shock to our family,” Brown said.
But a few months later, the couple was able to pay their bills.
“Within a couple of weeks, we had to pay off all of our mortgage,” he recalled.
“And we had our daughter and her mother and their mother coming in for appointments with us.
The next week, we paid all of their bills, and we’ve been here ever since.”
As the Hughons prepared to reopen, they found themselves in an extremely difficult situation.
The state law required that all health care provider in the Commonwealth provide a certain level of care to patients who come in for care.
In order to meet that standard, the state had to provide the Hughans with $20 million to cover the cost of their patients’ care.
The first year, the Hughses had to cover 100 percent of their hospital bills.
In 2017, they had to do a total of 500 patients per week, but in 2018, they needed to treat more than 400.
In 2019, the amount was 1,000 patients per session.
That means that, by 2019, they could have treated over 1,500 patients a day.
The state had no way of knowing that the Hughzes were on track to be able to fulfill their medical needs.
“There was no way to predict how much our patients would pay,” Brown explained, “but we knew that our costs were going to be very high.
It just took some time for us, and now we’re finally getting a chance to pay our bills.””
It was a little bit of a blessing in disguise,” Daniel said.
When we found out, we were really, really grateful.
We felt like we had the family back, and for our family to have another chance at getting better.
I don’t think I could have imagined how much we would have to pay to have the family