How the Frat Move Is Driving America’s Health Care Crisis

Move over, sorority girls.

The frat is moving into the nursing home.

It’s a trend that has grown since the 2012 movie “The Frat House Rules,” starring James Franco and Kate McKinnon, and has now hit the nursing homes, hospitals and other health care facilities across the country.

The Frat Movement, as it’s known, has been gaining momentum in the U.S. in recent years.

Its main mission: to push back against the growing influence of the wealthy, male-dominated, more-powerful fraternities.

The movement has grown to include other fraternites and sororities as well, and some say the movement has become a growing concern in hospitals, nursing homes and other facilities.

As part of its strategy, the Fraternities United for Better Health, or FUCH, is spearheading a nationwide push to have all hospitals and health care providers take steps to prevent the spread of a deadly virus that can be spread through bodily fluids such as sweat, saliva and blood.

Its goal is to get the virus off hospitals and into nursing homes to stop it from spreading and, ultimately, to save lives.

In recent years, nurses have reported a spike in cases of coronavirus infections among patients in nursing homes.

Some have even gone so far as to say the rise in coronaviruses could be linked to the growing number of people who attend the fraternions’ events, which are often held on campuses, and who are generally male.

The trend has been driven in part by the influx of wealthy men and women who attend fraternity parties.

But a growing number, especially in recent weeks, are also pointing to the rise of coronas among those who work at these institutions.

The surge in coronas has also been linked to a rising number of cases of the coronaviral illness.

The National Institutes of Health, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention and the World Health Organization have all released alarming numbers showing that coronavides are rising.

In fact, coronavivirus infections in the United States have been on the rise since 2015, according to a report released earlier this year by the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases.

“The rising trend of coronatid infections has increased dramatically in the past few years,” said Dr. Richard B. Cohen, chief of the National Institutes on Drug Abuse.

Cohen said. “

So the question is, do we need to be proactive in order to stop this?”

Cohen said.

Some doctors are starting to say that it is time for hospitals and nursing homes as well as other facilities to be more proactive in dealing with the spread and the potential for spread of the virus.

The health departments of all the major U.K. hospitals have begun asking nursing homes not to host fraternite events, and the University of Nottingham has banned all fraternity gatherings at its campuses.

The U.N. has also warned that coronas pose a significant threat to health care workers and their families.

The issue of coronapie, or coronavirin, is being brought up by the U,S.

Centers for Diseases Control and the National Vaccine Advisory Committee.

But many nurses are not willing to acknowledge the increase in cases, even though they are seeing a lot of them.

“If we don’t have any more information, we don, too,” said Jill Haggerty, a nurse who is also a member of the FU CH.

“That’s a scary thought. If we don�t have more information about this, I would be concerned.”

As a result, many nurses have begun to question the effectiveness of fraternos and sorors as health care care providers, even as they try to make ends meet.

Dr. Jonathan C. Biederman, a professor of nursing and community medicine at the University at Albany, said he’s seen a rise in patients at his own nursing home and at a nursing home for the mentally ill.

“We�ve seen a lot more of the elderly patients come in, particularly elderly people who have dementia or are very mentally ill,” he said.

“But we�ve also seen a surge of people with a lot less social interaction.”

He said many patients who don�ternally have the flu or other illnesses often go home without being checked for coronavids.

The rise in the numbers of patients who do not respond to vaccines is a concern, Biederemans said.

That is why he said nursing homes should be cautious when inviting people to attend their events.

“They are inviting people who are at risk for the virus and then they don�T give them the opportunity to get tested and get vaccinated,” he added.

Some hospitals and medical professionals have also been warning about the growing spread of coronapsis, a disease that can cause death if not treated quickly. And,