Biden and his broken foot story – Anyone really believe him?

 

Am I the only one that thinks Biden’s story about his fractured foot makes little sense? Finally someone questions him.

Let me start here. Seriously? A CAT scan for a broken bone in the foot? No x-ray or MRI? It would seem the more plausible. I had read where he was going to have to wear a “boot a couple of weeks.”  I have had friends with the same injury and it was no couple of weeks. Better yet? Now he claims he has several versions of his boot so “boot light” is worn for the interview included in this post.

 

(I am not a doctor but I play one.)

 

 

 

 

We never know where he gets the CAT scan.

Gateway Pundit:

Joe Biden supposedly slipped and fractured his foot while playing with his German shepherd named Major on Saturday.

But he hid it from the media for a full 24 hours.

Joe Biden’s team also tried to block the media by maneuvering a press van so that reporters and photogs couldn’t see Biden as he entered the orthopedic office last weekend.

Translation: Alleyway is no doubt a hallway:

Perhaps lunch bucket Joe got a little dizzy and who knows….

It’s a Friday here at the bunker … not much juice left in the tank from all the hearings.

Let me end with a video that someone should show Joe. What can happen when you don’t keep up with your food taster checking things out or visit Fort Marcy Park. Joe’s days are numbered. You betcha.

Just for laughs and giggles. A reminder of the deep state.

 

Other than the lying weasels, all is well in the swamp.

 

 

 

Here are the chances of dying or being injured in your local Hospital

 

  • Patients at “D” and “F” hospitals face a 92% greater risk of avoidable death
  • Patients at “C” hospitals on average face an 88% greater risk of avoidable death
  • Patients at “B” hospitals on average face a 35% greater risk of avoidable death

The Leap Frog report is for real. Having worked in healthcare all of my life, I can assure you that these rankings mean something.

The ratings of more than 2,600 hospitals across the country focus entirely on errors, accidents, injuries and infections. The chances of whether you will come out of your hospital experience with your life or are injured.

 

 

A grade for hospital safety, according to new Spring 2019 ratings was just released by the Leapfrog Group. .

Oregon, Virginia, Maine, Massachusetts and Virginia had the highest percentage of hospitals that received an A grade. Four states — Wyoming, Arkansas, Delaware, North Dakota — and the District of Columbia did not have a single hospital that received an A grade.

For this round of rankings, the Leapfrog Group’s research found that patients at hospitals that receive “D” or “F” grades face a 92 percent greater risk of avoidable death compared to “A” hospitals. At “C” and “B” hospitals, patients on average face an 88 percent and a 35 percent greater risk respectively.

The group estimates that if the risk at all hospitals was equivalent to what it is at “A” hospitals, 50,000 lives would have been saved. Overall, the researchers estimate that 160,000 lives are lost every year due to avoidable medical errors. That figure is down from 2016, when the Leapfrog Group estimated there were 205,000 avoidable deaths.

Leah Binder

Leah Binder, president and CEO of the Leapfrog Group, said in a press release. “Hospitals don’t all have the same track record, so it really matters which hospital people choose, which is the purpose of our Hospital Safety Grade.”

“The good news is that tens of thousands of lives have been saved because of progress on patient safety. The bad news is that there’s still a lot of needless death and harm in American hospitals,” said Leah Binder, president and CEO of the Leapfrog Group.

Leapfrog assigns A,B,C,D and F letter grades to general acute-care hospitals in the United States. Leapfrog explains that the safety grade includes 28 measures that are taken together to “produce a single letter grade representing a hospital’s overall performance in keeping patients safe from preventable harm and medical errors.”

The group uses performance measures from a variety of sources, including the Centers for Medicare & Medicaid Services, the Leapfrog Hospital Survey and the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. (You can read more about the letter grades here.)

Here  is the link to find the grades of 2600 hospitals:  Spring 2019 ratings

Search by Zip, City and State.

Read more from Leap Frog

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