A new study suggests that when you see a hospital emergency room or urgent care clinic, it’s best to go there immediately.
According to the study, patients are more likely to get the care they need when they’re in the immediate aftermath of an emergency.
The study, published in the journal Neurology, found that patients who had seen an emergency room emergency room were more likely than those who had not to be admitted.
The patients who saw the emergency room had a greater chance of being admitted to a hospital within a 24-hour period.
The authors said they’re now exploring whether they can find ways to further reduce the likelihood of emergency room admissions, particularly among people with pre-existing conditions, like diabetes.
The research was led by Dr. Daniela Gomes, a professor at Columbia University’s Mailman School of Public Health and a researcher at the University of Rochester, in collaboration with researchers at New York Presbyterian Hospital and St. Barnabas Medical Center.
She is also the first author of the study.
“This is a real important study,” Gomes told NBC News.
“It has really shown the impact of emergency departments on emergency-room patients, and the impact on their outcomes.
There is a huge public health message, and I think it’s really important to be aware of that.”
She said the study also revealed that the likelihood that patients would have to go in the emergency department increased when they were older.
This is one of the biggest reasons why emergency department visits are so common.
“We’ve been showing this for years, that older people have higher hospitalizations,” she said.
“So, in the future, we want to see whether there are other things that could be involved.
This study shows that the key is getting people to go back to the emergency rooms.”
The study focused on emergency departments in the New York metropolitan area.
Researchers also tracked patients who were admitted to the same hospitals that saw them in the study as part of the National Emergency-Department Network.
The study found that emergency-department patients were less likely to be seen after an accident or emergency that led to the death of a person, a person who had a serious injury, or when they had a history of cardiac or lung problems.
The findings could help guide the design of emergency-disease clinics that would serve people with other health problems.
For example, the researchers also looked at whether there was a relationship between the length of time the hospital stays after an emergency department visit and the risk of developing diabetes, hypertension, and other conditions.
The researchers found that those who were discharged within 24 hours had a lower risk of these conditions.
The researchers said it was a great study that has some important questions.
“What’s interesting about the data is it doesn’t necessarily mean that the hospital is going to make a difference,” Gome said.
“If you were waiting for an ambulance or something, would you wait 24 hours, or would you go to a clinic, or is there something else that could potentially be involved?” she said, adding that this could mean that there is an opportunity for more effective care.
The New York City Ambulatory Medical Care Network also reported on its study.
The network is working with the city health department to determine how to best improve emergency-discharge rates in the city.