“The hospital will not take it.
They are just not taking it,” she said.
“We are going to continue to fight until we get the answers.
We are going in there with all of our power, because I do not know how else we can help the patients.”‘
A complete lie’: Hospice founder, nurse say she’s not being paid for work, court docs say.
[LIVE UPDATES: Watch live coverage]Hospice is a nonprofit organization that provides care to people with disabilities and their families, often for free.
Its mission is to care for people with chronic health problems, such as cancer and Alzheimer’s, and people who have severe mental health conditions.
It’s also been criticized for not keeping up with advances in medicine, such for treating depression and post-traumatic stress disorder.
But the hospice system has been operating in Pennsylvania since the 1950s.
It was originally created by a group of nurses, and was the first medical facility to provide care for the disabled.
In the 1980s, the system was bought by the State of Pennsylvania, which is now known as the Pennsylvania Health Authority.
But it still has a nursing staff and the organization is financially dependent on the state.
The hospital said it was taking steps to get rid of the nurses, but that it has no plans to take any action against the company.
The court filing by a local nurse who represents the Hospice organization said that “there are numerous concerns that have arisen” with the hospital.
The nurse said that when she went to a hospice facility last year, she saw that nurses were being paid $10 an hour.
The nurse said in court that she also noticed a “significant disparity” in how hospice workers were being compensated.
The hospital said that it had been making a decision to eliminate the nurses as part of its reorganization.
“The Board has determined that it is no longer financially able to continue the existence of the organization as it is today,” the hospital said in a statement.
The lawsuit also names the Hospices Health Care Group, which operates the facility, as well as the hospital and its CEO, Robert Schuette.
Schuette, who is also the president of the Pennsylvania chapter of the American Medical Association, said in an email that he did not know about the claims.
“I have been an advocate for hospice care for many years,” he said.
He said that his company “was never asked to provide any services at any cost to the hospices patients.”
“In the interim, the hospital has engaged a legal team to explore all of the facts and issues raised in the lawsuit,” he wrote.
The nursing home said it has hired outside lawyers to look into the claims, and said it is in the process of seeking further legal counsel.
The Associated Press contributed to this report.