The Costa Rican medical system is a huge undertaking that spans the world.
The country has more than one million physicians, nurses, dentists, pharmacists and therapists.
The system has expanded exponentially, with more than 15,000 doctors, and more than 5,000 nurses.
But it also includes a pharmacy that is both a hospital and a clinic for many of the country’s patients.
With a population of nearly six million, Costa Rica has one of the highest rates of diabetes in the world, with the average person suffering from about one in 20 cases.
It is the third-highest-populated country in Latin America after Brazil and Argentina.
And Costa Rica’s medical system has struggled to keep pace with the countrys rapidly increasing population.
The Costa Rica Medical Association, for instance, recently said it expects to lose around 10% of its membership over the next decade.
The nation of 1.6 million has long struggled to maintain its health care infrastructure, even as its population has grown.
That has created problems for the country, especially as the country continues to hemorrhage money to the national health system.
Costa Rica was recently ranked the fourth most-overburdened country in the Americas in 2016, with health care costs outpacing the country itself.
The problem is that there are many hospitals in Costa Rico that do not meet the requirements of Costa Rican healthcare regulations.
In many cases, the state runs the hospitals, and the local governments of Costa Rica do not pay them.
To make matters worse, there is no way for Costa Rica to meet the minimum health standards needed by the World Health Organization.
Costa Rica is the only Latin American country without an internationally recognized health system, but it has been unable to come up with a plan to pay for its healthcare system.
And the result is that Costa Rica now ranks as the world’s most overburdening country for healthcare spending, according to the World Bank.
With the economy still in a downturn, Costa Rican authorities have resorted to taking on debt, with government coffers already running low.
In September, the Costa Rican government passed a budget that proposed raising taxes by $20 billion in the coming years, including a 10% hike on food and other services.
The government is now looking for ways to address the shortage of healthcare, with an executive order from Costa Rican President Jose Maria Costa calling for a “comprehensive healthcare package” to address a “healthcare crisis” that has seen healthcare costs outpace the economy.
The plan is still in its early stages, but some experts are already predicting the government will pass the budget without addressing the shortage.
“It’s very hard to put a number on it, but I do think it will be passed,” said Michael Wills, a professor of public policy at the University of Texas at Austin.
Wills, who has studied the Costa Rica health system for years, said the government has not done a good job of providing health care to its population.
“The health system in Costa Ricans health care is in a mess,” he said.
“There are a lot of hospitals that are out of service and there are not enough doctors, but there is nothing that could be done about it.
The government is not doing a good enough job to make sure that it has enough doctors and nurses.”
Wills also pointed out that the country does not have any insurance plans in place, meaning some patients have to go without care.
And there is little accountability for the government’s actions in managing the healthcare system: “They don’t have a single person who is accountable for what is going on in the country,” Wills said.
But while Wills does not believe the budget will pass, he does believe that the government can do more.
Costa Rican officials have been pushing for the creation of a national health insurance program, Wills noted.
“We have no choice but to get into this debate because there is not a single provider or a single insurance company that will pay for it,” he told Business Insider.
The issue is especially dire in Costa Rocas small and medium-sized cities, where residents often struggle to find adequate healthcare.
“Costa Rican healthcare has been in the news quite a bit recently,” said Wills.
“People are sick, and they are asking for the basics.
But if you don’t get the basics you don,t have a life, you dont have dignity, and you don t have a right to get healthcare,” he added.
Costos health care system has also struggled to cope with the high number of people coming to the country for treatment.
While most of the medical professionals working in Costa rica work in the private sector, some work for the state.
In October, Costa Rico announced that it would be cutting health care spending by more than 2% in 2016 and 2019, to offset