How to keep the NHS afloat
In July, it emerged that the NHS was struggling to keep afloat as a result of a backlog of applications from new entrants.
Now it has emerged that there were at least 10,000 applicants waiting to be admitted for the new NHS home health nurse.
The backlog was the result of several years of funding cuts and an increase in applications for the job.
Nursing homes have been a particularly hard hit.
The NHS has been forced to make more cuts to care and social care funding since it was created in 1997.
This has led to shortages of nurses and other staff.
Nursing home admissions are an essential part of the health service and there are around 8,000 nurses employed at the nursing homes where the backlogs have been created.
Some of the nursing home nurses are already struggling to cope with the workload.
They have had to relocate to nursing homes as part of a new contract, but the NHS has warned that it may need to close the nursing houses.
Some have found work at other NHS trusts, where they can afford to pay lower salaries.
The shortage of nursing home staff has been a particular concern for those in the Midlands.
The National Audit Office (NAO) has said that the number of people admitted to nursing home trusts in the region has risen by more than 10,700 since the start of the year.
The figures show that almost 4,300 nursing home residents are expected to be living in homes across the Midlands by June.
This could have a huge impact on the nursing services and local communities, particularly in the Vale of Glamorgan.
In January, the NAO estimated that there would be over 1,000 nursing home deaths in the UK this year.
The NHS says the nursing service has been able to cope despite the backlog.
The new home health nurses are part of an initiative by the Department of Health to improve the quality of care in hospitals.
The nurses will work in an ‘integrated care’ model and will work alongside staff in other NHS care areas.
They will also help manage and coordinate care to help maintain the health of patients and staff.