Doylestow Gynecology has been a leading provider of reproductive health services for more than 20 years.
The clinic has been ranked among the top three gynecological clinics in the United States by the National Abortion Federation.
But the clinic has also faced criticism over its billing practices and its use of non-medically available, potentially unsafe medical devices.
“Our patients’ health is at stake,” said Doyestown General OBGYN, Dr. Elizabeth Smith, a co-owner of Doyostown.
“We can’t afford to let them suffer.”
In the past few months, Doyiestown has experienced a spike in cases.
On Thursday, Dondestown announced it would close its doors, citing a lack of funding.
The closure comes as the clinic was in the midst of a national crisis.
On Monday, the Department of Justice announced that it will investigate complaints against Dondiestown.
The department also said that it would not be renewing its contract with the clinic.
In addition, the department is looking into a $25,000 payment that the clinic received in 2015 for treating an injured patient, who was later diagnosed with cervical cancer.
“There are a lot of patients out there that need this care,” Smith said.
“It’s an epidemic, and I think it’s time for the American people to take a stand.”
The Department of Health and Human Services has taken the lead in the investigation, which began in August.
The agency has said it is investigating the clinic’s billing practices.
It also recently sent letters to all of Dondests medical licensees.
“The Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services (CMS) and the American College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists (ACOG) have begun an independent review of our billing practices at Dondesting.gov,” the letter reads.
The CMS is the lead federal agency responsible for Medicare, Medicaid, and other health care programs, and it is part of the Department for Health and Development.
The ACOG is the medical profession’s trade association.
The letter states that the department “is committed to ensuring that patients have access to quality care and will continue to aggressively pursue and pursue our patients’ behalf.”
The ACOG says it is “disappointed by the CMS decision to pursue the complaint in a private capacity.”
Dondlestown General Osteopathic, a women’s health and wellness clinic, has also been facing criticism for its billing.
The women’s clinic was recently forced to shut down for over a year after complaints of billing irregularities.
In July, DONDESTOWN announced that a lawsuit was filed against it, alleging that the doctor misused Medicare and federal health care.
A complaint filed by the DondESTOWN clinic in March alleged that the gynecologist misused a Medicare payment to cover the cost of treating a patient who died of cervical cancer in August, 2015.
In a statement released by the clinic on Tuesday, Dr, T. Anthony McElroy, a gynecologic oncologist and a founding member of the Doystown board, wrote that “the claims are totally unfounded and without merit.
The charges against us are entirely baseless.”
The clinic says that it was not responsible for any patient’s death.
However, the complaint alleges that the woman who died had a rare genetic disease called glioblastoma, which is a cancer of the blood brain barrier, which prevents blood from reaching cancer cells.
The complaint also states that a doctor at DONDestown failed to tell patients about a drug called Methylphenidate, which has been approved for treatment of bipolar disorder.
The Methylphine is used to treat attention deficit hyperactivity disorder, bipolar disorder, schizophrenia, and many other disorders.
In August, the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) issued a warning to doctors in the country about the use of Methylphasic, which affects the hormone dopamine.
Methylis is an opioid medication.
According to the U, Methylphais can increase the risk of heart attack, stroke, and even death.
The American Academy of Family Physicians, which represents physicians, says that the FDA warning is “a violation of the patients rights.”
“Patients deserve better,” said Dr. Maryanne Bowers, a professor of family medicine and family practice at the University of Michigan Medical School.
“They deserve to be assured that doctors are taking care of their patients.”
Smith, who has been at Doysted for 30 years, said that she has been fighting the problem for more of those years.
“I’m not going to stop fighting for the rights of our patients,” she said.
The Dondestation clinic’s closure comes at a time when the number of women who are diagnosed with gynecorectal cancer has increased by almost 20 percent since 2016.
“If we had not seen this,