Sweden is home to the world’s largest hospital network, with more than 30,000 hospitals serving about 10 million patients.
But for a while, the system was underperforming, with Sweden’s public hospital system losing ground to the private sector and to private insurance companies, as more people sought treatment outside of hospital.
But as Sweden’s economy grew and population growth slowed, hospitals and healthcare workers were able to adapt and to innovate.
Sweden’s public hospitals, known as krokodil, are the backbone of the Swedish health system.
The country has more than 20 million people, and its population is projected to grow to 20 million by 2050.
As of January 2017, the Swedish public hospital network was the second largest in the world after Switzerland, according to data from the World Health Organization.
But as the Swedish economy improved, Sweden’s hospitals and medical workers started to diversify.
The Swedish government launched the national health insurance system in 2001 and set up the country’s healthcare system in 2002.
The government has invested $1.3 trillion in healthcare, including $1 billion to build the countrys largest hospital.
Krokoda has a hospital with the capacity to treat up to 10,000 patients at a time.
Its patients are mostly from poorer countries, and they typically have limited English language skills.
The hospital also has about 300 beds, including one for the sickest patients.
Doctors at the hospital said the government is providing them with basic medical equipment, including intravenous equipment, oxygen tanks, and an ambulance.
They also have access to a large number of specialists.
In addition, the government has provided financial support to hospitals in other countries to help them expand their capacity, and the Swedish hospitals have become more self-sufficient.
“We are starting to have the resources to grow and expand our hospital network,” said Olga Jansson, a physician at the krookodil.
“We have more beds and we have more specialists.”
Swedish hospitals have also been expanding their staff.
The number of doctors, nurses, and other health professionals in the country grew from about 700 in 2000 to more than 2,000 in 2018.
By 2019, Sweden was the largest OECD country in terms of total health spending.
The nation also has the second highest number of public hospitals per capita, according a 2015 report from the Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development.
With a growing population, the hospitals have been trying to increase their services.
They have begun using more advanced technology, including technology that allows hospitals to monitor patients’ health and even determine how long they have been in hospital.
The system has been improving.
Sweden is currently ranked first in the OECD in terms for hospital beds per capita.
This year, Swedish hospitals will also see an increase in the number of patients admitted with a condition that is not considered a complication of the underlying disease, according with the government.
Many hospitals are also expanding the number and type of surgeries they perform.
In 2018, Sweden saw an increase of about 600 new surgeries.
The biggest increase was in the surgical services, according Swedish hospitals.