105 hospitals, health systems cutting jobs

A number of hospitals and health systems are trimming their workforces or jobs due to financial and operational challenges. 

Below are workforce reduction efforts or job eliminations that were announced since October 2022. 

Editor's Note: This webpage was last updated Dec. 20. Stories are listed under the month they were reported on by Becker's.


West Burlington-based Southeast Iowa Regional Medical Center announced planned layoffs across two hospitals on Dec. 19, according to an Iowa WARN notice. The organization plans to lay off 56 people from the West Burlington location and 11 people from its Fort Madison, Iowa, location. The layoffs will take effect Feb. 23.

Kaiser Permanente is laying off 79 administrative employees in California. The layoffs come after the Oakland, Calif.-based organization disclosed in December it is also eliminating 115 IT positions, 74 of which are based in California.

The 153 employees in California will officially be terminated Jan. 4, according to WARN documents filed with the state. Kaiser also laid off 49 workers in the state in early October. 

Lewiston, Maine-based St. Mary's Health System is laying off 31 employees. The health system, a member of Tewksbury, Mass.-based Covenant Health, is also reducing working hours for additional employees, and some workers have been asked to transfer to other positions.

Walnut Creek, Calif.-based John Muir Health is laying off 164 employees in Concord ahead of a planned sale of its home health services division. John Muir announced in October that it would transfer its home health assets to a company owned by Cornerstone Home Healthcare; that transaction is expected to close Jan. 1. 

West Reading, Pa.-based Tower Health laid off 30 employees to streamline operations. The health system also outsourced a number of employees in its information technology department to an external vendor. Those workers are not part of the initial 30-job reduction.


Approximately 60 employees took advantage of the voluntary separation opportunity at Coral Gables, Fla.-based Baptist Health, a spokesperson told Becker's on Nov. 29. The 12-hospital health system announced the voluntary separation opportunity this summer.

Tri-City Medical Center in Oceanside, Calif., confirmed is laying off workers to adjust its staffing levels. Positions throughout the organization are affected, including management and executives, "to align our staffing with hospital volume, which has been 25% lower than historical trends." 

Southwest Healthcare's Palmdale (Calif.) Regional Medical Center laid off 87 employees following the suspension of maternity services at the facility, according to WARN documents filed with the state Nov. 14. The opened its maternity ward in 2021 and later expanded with a NICU and obstetrical emergent care services.

Mountain Home, Ark.-based Baxter Health cut 155 positions through attrition. The hospital left those positions vacant after employees left for whatever reason, thereby reducing its number of full-time equivalents.

Rome (N.Y.) Health Rome Health is restructuring its workforce.The restructuring affects 32 workers, according to the organization. It includes redeployment to open positions, reducing hours and eliminating positions.

Cloquet, Minn.-based Community Memorial Hospital is laying off 30 workers at a nursing home it operates on the hospital campus. A hospital spokesperson told Becker's the hospital would seek to employ the affected staff in other facilities. 

Columbia, Mo.-based Boone Health is closing its home care and hospice service lines, resulting in layoffs. Twenty-six employees will be laid off Dec. 2, according to the Columbia Missourian and NBC-affiliate KOMU. The system will provide benefits to affected employees through the end of 2023, and they are eligible for other positions in the health system.

Minneapolis-based Fairview Health Services announced the elimination of about 250 positions in response to ongoing challenges, including inflation, high labor costs and lagging payment rates from insurers. The cuts equate to less than 1% of Fairview's workforce, and most of the affected roles are not full-time positions, according to the system. Some of the jobs being cut are not currently filled.


Vancouver, Wash.-based PeaceHealth notified state officials about layoffs associated with the closure of its Sacred Heart Medical Center University District hospital campus in Eugene, Ore. PeaceHealth told state officials there are 463 caregivers on the University District hospital campus, and the health system is looking to have opportunities for roughly 325 caregivers, displacing 129. 

Toledo, Ohio-based ProMedica plans to lay off 122 employees who work at its home health agency in Sylvania, Ohio, according to a WARN notice filed Oct. 17 with state officials. The Sylvania facility will only serve pediatric patients in "greatest need of home healthcare," the system said in an Oct. 11 statement provided to Becker's. ProMedica will also close its home health facilities in Clyde, Ohio, and Dundee, Mich., effective Nov. 1.

Hayti, Mo.-based Pemiscot Memorial Health Systems plans to lay off 10 employees — 10 percent of its workforce. The layoffs affect 10 employees from across the system.

Kaiser Foundation Hospitals revealed plans to cut jobs in two East Bay cities and in Southern California, according to WARN notices filed in the state. The notices disclose plans to cut jobs in the following cities: Pleasanton, Pasadena, Rancho Cucamonga, San Diego, Burbank and Oakland, where Kaiser is based. The cuts include 28 jobs in the East Bay and 21 jobs affecting workers in Southern California. They are scheduled to take effect on or around Nov. 10.

Winston-Salem, N.C.-based Novant Health laid off 160 of its 36,000 employees as part of an "organizational redesign plan." The layoffs primarily affected management and administrative positions, a Novant spokesperson confirmed to Becker's on Oct. 5. 


Farmers Branch, Texas-based Southwestern Health Resources is laying off employees, The Dallas Morning News reported Sept. 29. The health system did not specify the number of workers or positions affected or when layoffs take effect.

Indianapolis-based IU Health confirmed it is laying off 84 employees from its Blackford Hospital Hartford City, Ind. The staff will be laid off from the facility effective Nov. 3, and the system said it intends to offer alternative positions to those affected.

Chicago-based CommonSpirit Health implemented workforce reductions in the fourth quarter of the fiscal year ending June 30, resulting in about 2,000 job cuts. The health system announced the cuts, which affected about 2,000 full-time equivalents in ancillary, support and overhead functions, in its most recent financial statement. 

Toledo, Ohio-based ProMedica is laying off about 20 administrative workers.The layoffs, affecting about one-tenth of a percent of ProMedica employees, comes after the health system laid off 262 employees in January. 

Los Angeles-based Prospect Medical Holdings-owned Waterbury (Conn.) Hospital notified 26 staff they will lose their jobs at the facility. Seventeen of the 26 are in clinical positions including patient assistants and surgical technicians while the remainder are nonclinical, Prospect said.

Sebastian (Fla.) River Medical Center, part of Dallas-based Steward Health Care, is reducing its workforce. The hospital implemented the limited workforce reduction, which also included the elimination of some open positions and the transfer of some nonclinical staff to other positions within Steward, a spokesperson said in a statement shared with Becker's on Sept. 5.

Tri-City Medical Center in Oceanside, Calif., will lay off 96 employees on Sept. 30, according to a WARN notice filed in the state. All affected employees served in women's and newborn services, a hospital representative confirmed to Becker's.


The University of Michigan Health is restructuring its executive team to oversee operations at the University of Michigan Health-West in Wyoming, Mich., and Lansing, Mich.-based Sparrow Health, which it acquired in April. Four Sparrow executives have been laid off in the restructuring.

Mechanicsburg, Pa.-based Vibra Healthcare is laying off 76 employees at its specialty hospital in DeSoto, Texas, according to WARN filings from July 27. Layoffs take effect Sept. 29 at the critical access facility.

Burlington, Mass.-based Tufts Medicine is eliminating hundreds of jobs as it outsources its outreach laboratory business and some operating assets to Labcorp, according to Worker Adjustment and Retraining Notification documents filed Aug. 11. However, the health system said it will work with Labcorp to have the majority of affected employees transition to a similar position with Labcorp.  

The University of Arkansas for Medical Sciences is laying off 51 workers in support services, administration and service lines. Some previously open positions will also be left vacant, the Little Rock-based institution told the Becker's in a prepared statement. Some job duties will be reassigned. 

Springfield, Ill.-based Memorial Health announced layoffs of hundreds of employees, including 20 percent of leadership positions. A statement shared with Becker's indicates the reduction represents 5 percent of Memorial's total salary and benefits.

Boone Health, a county-owned system based in Columbia, Mo., will cut 62 jobs, most of which are unfilled. Fifteen of the 62 positions are held by existing employees.

The in-home care arm of Syracuse, N.Y.-based St. Joseph's Health, part of Livonia, Mich.-based Trinity Health, is closing in October, pending the discharge of all patients. The closure includes the termination of 71 employees. Mark McPherson, president and CEO of Trinity Health At Home, said 63 full and part-time positions are being eliminated, while the remaining eight were contingent positions.


Chapel Hill, N.C.-based UNC Health will lay off 246 employees. The reduction will occur after the organization ends services at a behavioral health facility in Raleigh on Sept. 30, according to a WARN notice filed July 21 with the North Carolina Department of Commerce. 

Philadelphia-based Jefferson Health is reducing its workforce by about 400 positions. The reduction represents approximately 1 percent of the workforce.

Tupelo-based North Mississippi Health Services is moving forward with layoffs and job reassignments as part of its "redesign" plan to improve the organization's financial picture, according to a message sent to NMHS employees and affiliated providers July 19. NMHS did not provide the number of affected positions or types of positions affected. 

Allina Health began layoffs affecting about 350 team members throughout the Minneapolis-based organization. The health system said the layoffs began July 17 and that most of the affected jobs are leadership and non-direct caregiving roles.  

Middletown, N.Y.-based Garnet Health laid off 49 employees, including 25 leaders. The reductions represent 1.13 percent of the organization's total workforce.


Coral Gables-based Baptist Health South Florida is offering its executives at the director level and above a "one-time opportunity" to apply for voluntary separation, according to a June 29 Miami Herald report. Decisions on buyout applications will be made during the summer.

MultiCare Health System, a 12-hospital organization based in Tacoma, Wash., will lay off 229 employees, or about 1 percent of its 23,000 staff members, including about two dozen leaders, as part of cost-cutting efforts, the health system said June 29. The layoffs primarily affect support departments, such as marketing, IT and finance.

Greensburg, Pa.-based Independence Health System laid off 53 employees and has cut 226 positions — including resignations, retirements and elimination of vacant positions — since January, The Butler Eagle reported June 28. The 226 reductions began at the executive level, with 13 manager positions terminated in March. 

Billings (Mont.) Clinic will lay off workers as part of a restructuring plan to address financial and operational headwinds in today's healthcare environment, the organization confirmed. The layoffs are expected to affect approximately 27 or fewer positions. 

Melbourne, Fla.-based Health First is eliminating some positions and leaving open ones vacant, Florida Today reported June 21. Seventeen jobs will be cut and 36 will be left unfilled, according to Paula Just, the health system's chief experience officer. 

Pittsburgh-based Highmark Health laid off 118 employees on June 21, including two from  Allegheny Health Network, a spokesperson for the health system told Becker's. The layoffs follow the health system's cutbacks in March and April, according to the Pittsburgh Business Times. Highmark laid off 141 workers earlier this year.

Vibra Hospital of Western Massachusetts, a long-term-acute care hospital in Springfield, will lay off 87 employees by Aug. 15 ahead of the facility's planned closure. About 30 patients will be relocated to Baystate Health's Valley Springs Behavioral Health Hospital in Holyoke, Mass., which will open in August.

Cortez, Colo.-based Southwest Memorial Hospital laid off nine people to help ensure the hospital is staffed appropriately, and create financial stability for the future, a spokesperson confirmed to Becker's. The spokesperson, Chuck Krupa, said the layoffs occurred June 14 and included administrative workers. No bedside care positions were affected. 

Henry Mayo Newhall Hospital in Valencia, Calif., is making "a little over 100" layoffs amid financial challenges, spokesperson Patrick Moody confirmed to Becker's. Mr. Moody said the layoffs affect workers "in a wide range of hospital departments." This includes some management-level employees. The hospital, which has about 1,800 employees total, is not providing specific numbers for specific job titles or departments.

Dartmouth Health is laying off 75 workers and eliminating 100 job vacancies. The layoffs came after the Lebanon, N.H.-based health system implemented a performance improvement plan in November. 

Seattle Children's is eliminating 135 leader roles, citing financial challenges. The management restructuring and reduction affects 1.5 percent of employees across the organization.

White Rock (Texas) Medical Center laid off 30 workers across 28 departments. The layoffs include clinical and administrative roles. 

Jackson, Miss.-based St. Dominic Health Services is laying off 157 workers and ending behavioral health services. The reduction represents 5.5 percent of the hospital's workforce.

Danville, Pa.-based Geisinger laid off 47 employees from its IT department. The reduction is part of a restructuring plan to offset high labor and supply costs.

Cascade Behavioral Health Hospital in Tukwila, Wash., is winding down operations and laying off 288 employees. The 137-bed psychiatric facility is slated to close by July 31.

Cambridge (Mass.) Health Alliance is laying off 69 employees, reducing the hours of 15 others and eliminating 170 open positions, according to The Boston Globe. The reductions are primarily in management, administrative and support areas, a health system spokesperson told Becker's


Wenatchee, Wash.-based Confluence Health has eliminated its chief operating officer amid restructuring efforts and financial pressures, the health system confirmed to Becker's May 16.

Conemaugh Memorial Medical Center, a Duke LifePoint hospital in Johnstown, Pa., has laid off less than 1 percent of its workforce, the hospital confirmed to Becker's May 15.  

Community Health Network, a nonprofit health system based in Indianapolis, plans to cut an unspecified number of jobs as it restructures its workforce and makes organizational changes. The health system confirmed the job cuts in a statement shared with Becker's on May 11. It did not say how many jobs would be cut or which positions would be affected. 

New Orleans-based Ochsner Health eliminated 770 positions, or about 2 percent of its workforce, on May 11. This is the largest layoff to date for the health system. 

Cedars-Sinai Medical Center eliminated the positions of 131 employees and cut about two dozen other jobs at related Cedars-Sinai facilities, a spokesperson confirmed via a statement shared with Becker's May 7. The Los Angeles-based organization said reductions represent less than 1 percent of the workforce and apply to management and non-management roles primarily in non-patient care jobs.

Rochester (N.Y.) Regional Health is eliminating about 60 positions. A statement from RRH said the changes affect less than one-half percent of the system population, mostly in nonclinical and management positions.

Memorial Health System laid off fewer than 90 people, or less than 2 percent of its workforce.The Gulfport, Miss.-based health system said May 2 that most of the affected positions are nonclinical or management roles, and the majority do not involve direct patient care. 

Monument Health laid off at least 80 employees, or about 2 percent of its workforce. The Rapid City, S.D.-based system said positions are primarily corporate service roles and will not affect patient services. Unfilled corporate service positions were also eliminated. 


Habersham Medical Center in Demorest, Ga., laid off four executives. The layoffs are part of cost-cutting measures before the hospital joins Gainesville-based Northeast Georgia Health System in July, nowhaberbasham.com reported April 27. 

Scripps Health is eliminating 70 administrative roles, according to WARN documents filed by the San Diego-based health system in March. The layoffs take effect May 8 and affect corporate positions in San Diego and La Jolla, Calif.

Trinity Health Mid-Atlantic, part of Livonia, Mich.-based Trinity Health, eliminated fewer than 40 positions, a spokesperson confirmed to Becker's April 24. The layoffs represent 0.5 percent of the health system's approximately 7,000-person workforce.

PeaceHealth eliminated 251 caregiver roles across multiple locations. The Vancouver, Wash.-based health system said affected roles include 121 from Shared Services, which supports its 16,000 caregivers in Washington, Oregon and Alaska.

Toledo, Ohio-based ProMedica plans to lay off 26 skilled nursing support staff. The layoffs, effective in June, affect 20 employees who work remotely across the U.S, and six who work at the ProMedica Summit Center in Toledo, according to a Worker Adjustment and Retraining Notification filed April 18. Most affected positions support sales, marketing and administrative functions for the skilled nursing facilities, Promecia told Becker's.

Northern Inyo Healthcare District, which operates a 25-bed critical access hospital in Bishop, Calif., anticipates eliminating about 15 positions, or less than 4 percent of its 460-member workforce, by April 21, a spokesperson confirmed to Becker's. The layoffs include nonclinical roles within support and administration, according to a news release. No further details were provided about specific positions affected. 

West Reading, Pa.-based Tower Health is eliminating 100 full-time equivalent positions. The move will affect 45 individuals, according to an April 13 news release the health system shared with Becker's. The other 55 positions are either recently vacated or involve individuals who plan to retire in the coming weeks and months.

Grand Forks, N.D.-based Altru Health is trimming its executive team as its new hospital project moves forward. The health system is trimming its executive team from nine to six and incentivizing 34 other employees to take early retirement.

Tacoma, Wash.-based Virginia Mason Franciscan Health laid off nearly 400 employees, most of whom are in non-patient-facing roles. The job cuts affected less than 2 percent of the health system's 19,000-plus workforce.

Katherine Shaw Bethea Hospital in Dixon, Ill., will lay off 20 employees, citing financial headwinds affecting health organizations across the U.S. It will also leave other positions unfilled to reduce expenses amid rising labor and supply costs and reductions in payments by insurance plans. Affected employees largely work in administrative support areas and not direct patient care.

Danbury, Conn.-based Nuvance Health will close a 100-bed rehabilitation facility in Rhinebeck, N.Y., resulting in 102 layoffs. The layoffs are effective April 12, according to the Daily Freeman.


Charleston, S.C.-based MUSC Health University Medical Center laid off an unspecified number of employees from its Midlands hospitals in the Columbia, S.C. area. Division President Terry Gunn also resigned after the facilities missed budget expectations by $40 million in the first six months of the fiscal year, The Post and Courier reported March 30. 

Winston-Salem, N.C.-based Novant Health laid off about 50 workers, including C-level executives, the health system confirmed to Becker's March 29. The layoffs affected Jesse Cureton, the health system's executive vice president and chief consumer officer since 2013; Angela Yochem, its executive vice president and chief transformation and digital officer since 2020; and Paula Dean Kranz, vice president of innovation enablement and executive director of the Novant Health Innovation Labs. 

Penn Medicine Lancaster (Pa.) General Health eliminated fewer than 65 jobs, or less than 1 percent of its workforce of about 9,700, the health system confirmed to Becker's March 30. The layoffs include support, administrative and executive roles, and COVID-19-related support staff, spokesperson John Lines said, according to lancasteronline.com. Mr. Lines did not provide a specific number of affected workers.

McLaren St. Luke's Hospital in Maumee, Ohio, will lay off 743 workers, including 239 registered nurses, when it permanently closes this spring. Other affected roles include physical therapists, radiology technicians, respiratory therapists, pharmacists and pharmacy support staff, and nursing assistants. The hospital's COO is also affected, and a spokesperson for McLaren Health Care told Becker's other senior leadership roles are also affected.

Bellevue, Wash.-based Overlake Medical Center and Clinics laid off administrative staff, the health system confirmed to the Puget Sound Business Journal. The layoffs, which occurred earlier this year, included 30 workers across Overlake's human resources, information technology and finance departments, a spokesperson said, according to the publication. This represents about 6 percent of the organization's administrative workforce. Overlake's website says it employs more than 3,000 people total.

Columbia-based University of Missouri Health Care is eliminating five hospital leadership positions across the organization, spokesperson Eric Maze confirmed to Becker's March 20. Mr. Maze did not specify which roles are being eliminated saying that the organization won't address individual personnel actions. According to MU Health Care, the move is a result of restructuring "to better support patients and the future healthcare needs of Missourians."

Greensboro, N.C.-based Cone Health eliminated 68 senior-level jobs. The job eliminations occurred Feb. 21, Cone Health COO Mandy Eaton told The Alamance NewsOf the 68 positions eliminated, 21 were filled. Affected employees were offered severance packages. 

The newly merged Greensburg, Pa.-based organization made up of Excela Health and Butler Health System eliminated 13 filled managerial jobs. The affected employees and positions are from across both sides of the new organization, Tom Chakurda, spokesperson for the Excela-Butler enterprise, confirmed to Becker's. The positions were in various support functions unrelated to direct patient care.

Crozer Health, a four-hospital system based in Upland, Pa., is laying off roughly 215 employees amid financial challenges. The system announced the layoffs March 15 as part of its "operational restructuring plan" that "focuses on removing duplication in administrative oversight and discontinuing underutilized services." Affected employees represent about 4 percent of the organization's workforce.

Philadelphia-based Penn Medicine is eliminating administrative positions. The change is part of a reorganization plan to save the health system $40 million annually, the Philadelphia Business Journal reported March 13. Kevin Mahoney, CEO of the University of Pennsylvania Health System, told Penn Medicine's 49,000 employees last week that changes include the elimination of a "small number of administrative positions which no longer align with our key objectives," according to the publication. The memo did not indicate the exact number of positions that were eliminated.

Sovah Health, part of Brentwood, Tenn.-based Lifepoint Health, eliminated the COO positions at its Danville and Martinsville, Va., campuses. The responsibilities of both COO roles will now be spread across members of the existing administrative team. 

Valley Health, a six-hospital health system based in Winchester, Va., eliminated 31 administrative positions. The job cuts are part of the consolidation of the organization's leadership team and administrative roles. 

Marshfield (Wis.) Clinic Health System said it would lay off 346 employees, representing less than 3 percent of its employee base.


St. Mark's Medical Center in La Grange, Texas, is cutting nearly 50 percent of its staff and various services amid financial challenges. 

Roseville, Calif.-based Adventist Health plans to go from seven networks of care to five systemwide to reduce costs and strengthen operations. The reorganization will result in job cuts, including reducing administration by more than $100 million.

Arcata, Calif.-based Mad River Community Hospital is cutting 27 jobs as it suspends home health services.

Hutchinson (Kan.) Regional Medical Center laid off 85 employees, a move tied to challenges in today's healthcare environment. 


Oklahoma City-based OU Health eliminated about 100 positions as part of an organizational redesign to complete the integration from its 2021 merger.

Memorial Sloan Kettering Cancer Center announced it would lay off to reduce costs amid widespread hospital financial challenges. The layoffs are spread across 14 sites in New York City, and equate to about 1.8 percent of Memorial Sloan's 22,500 workforce.

St. Louis-based Ascension completed layoffs in Texas, the health system confirmed in January. A statement shared with Becker's says the layoffs primarily affected nonclinical support roles. The health system declined to specify to Becker's the number of employees or positions affected.

Lebanon, N.H.-based Dartmouth Health is freezing hiring and reviewing all vacant jobs at its flagship hospital and clinics in an effort to close a $120 million budget gap. 

Chillicothe, Ohio-based Adena Health System announced it would eliminate 69 positions — 1.6 percent of its workforce — and send 340 revenue cycle department employees to Ensemble Health Partners' payroll in a move aimed to help the health system's financial stability.

Ascension St. Vincent's Riverside in Jacksonville, Fla., will end maternity care at the hospital, affecting 68 jobs, according to a Workforce Adjustment and Retraining Notification filed with the state Jan. 17. The move will affect 62 registered nurses as well as six other positions.

Visalia, Calif.-based Kaweah Health said it aimed to eliminate 94 positions as part of a new strategy to reduce labor costs. The job cuts come in addition to previously announced workforce reductions; the health system already eliminated 90 unfilled positions and lowered its workforce by 106 employees. 

Oklahoma City-based Integris Health said it would eliminate 200 jobs to curb expenses. The eliminations include 140 caregiver roles and 60 vacant jobs.

Toledo, Ohio-based ProMedica announced plans to lay off 262 employees, a move tied to its exit from a skilled-nursing facility joint venture late last year. The layoffs will take effect between March 10 and April 1. 

Employees at Las Vegas-based Desert Springs Hospital Medical Center were notified of layoffs coming to the facility, which will transition to a freestanding emergency department. There are 970 employees affected. Desert Springs is part of the Valley Health System, a system owned and operated by King of Prussia, Pa.-based Universal Health Services.

Philadelphia-based Jefferson Health plans to go from five divisions to three in an effort to flatten management and become more efficient. The reorganization will result in an unspecified number of job cuts, primarily among executives.


Pikeville (Ky.) Medical Center said it would lay off 112 employees as it outsources its environmental services department. The 112 layoffs were effective Jan. 1, 2023.

Southern Illinois Healthcare, a four-hospital system based in Carbondale, announced it would eliminate or restructure 76 jobs in management and leadership. The 76 positions fall under senior leadership, management and corporate services. Included in that figure are 33 vacant positions, which will not be filled. No positions in patient care are affected. 

Citing a need to further reduce overhead expenses and support additional investments in patient care and wages, Traverse City, Mich.-based Munson Health said it would eliminate 31 positions and leave another 20 jobs unfilled. All affected positions are in corporate services or management. The layoffs represent less than 1 percent of the health system's workforce of nearly 8,000. 


West Reading, Pa.-based Tower Health on Nov. 16 laid off 52 corporate employees as the health system shrinks from six hospitals to four. The layoffs, which are expected to save $15 million a year, account for 13 percent of Tower Health's corporate management staff.

St. Vincent Charity Medical Center in Cleveland closed its inpatient and emergency room care Nov. 11, four days before originally planned — and laid off 978 workers in doing so. After the transition, the Sisters of Charity Health System will offer outpatient behavioral health, urgent care and primary care.


Sioux Falls, S.D.-based Sanford Health announced layoffs affecting an undisclosed number of staff in October, a decision its CEO said was made "to streamline leadership structure and simplify operations" in certain areas. The layoffs primarily affect nonclinical areas.

Molly Gamble contributed to this list. 


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