2014-10-18_57733_WTA_5DM3_HDR Newly constructed at a cost of $21 million dollars, this 246-bed capacity general hospital opened in 1974 following the merger of four smaller Detroit area...
1 Newly constructed at a cost of $21 million dollars, this 246-bed capacity general hospital opened in 1974 following the merger of four smaller Detroit area hospitals: Boulevard General, Burton Mercy, Delray General, and Trumbull General. It was located in the southwestern part of Detroit at the intersection of Michigan Avenue and 20th Street. The hospital was established with the goal of maintaining a high-quality facility in the community.Serving mainly Latino and African Americans, as well as many people with limited financial resources, the hospital succeeded in preserving the tradition of Detroit's African American proprietary hospitals-providing health care for those who did not have adequate access to it. The reign of the African American owned and operated hospitals in Detroit ended in 1991 when the hospital closed its doors due to the "integration" of the health care system, misconceptions, and fiscal pressures.
2014-10-18_57717_WTA_5DM3_HDR Newly constructed at a cost of $21 million dollars, this 246-bed capacity general hospital opened in 1974 following the merger of four smaller Detroit area...
2 Newly constructed at a cost of $21 million dollars, this 246-bed capacity general hospital opened in 1974 following the merger of four smaller Detroit area hospitals: Boulevard General, Burton Mercy, Delray General, and Trumbull General. It was located in the southwestern part of Detroit at the intersection of Michigan Avenue and 20th Street. The hospital was established with the goal of maintaining a high-quality facility in the community.Serving mainly Latino and African Americans, as well as many people with limited financial resources, the hospital succeeded in preserving the tradition of Detroit's African American proprietary hospitals-providing health care for those who did not have adequate access to it. The reign of the African American owned and operated hospitals in Detroit ended in 1991 when the hospital closed its doors due to the "integration" of the health care system, misconceptions, and fiscal pressures.
2014-10-18_57581_WTA_5DM3_HDR Newly constructed at a cost of $21 million dollars, this 246-bed capacity general hospital opened in 1974 following the merger of four smaller Detroit area...
3 Newly constructed at a cost of $21 million dollars, this 246-bed capacity general hospital opened in 1974 following the merger of four smaller Detroit area hospitals: Boulevard General, Burton Mercy, Delray General, and Trumbull General. It was located in the southwestern part of Detroit at the intersection of Michigan Avenue and 20th Street. The hospital was established with the goal of maintaining a high-quality facility in the community.Serving mainly Latino and African Americans, as well as many people with limited financial resources, the hospital succeeded in preserving the tradition of Detroit's African American proprietary hospitals-providing health care for those who did not have adequate access to it. The reign of the African American owned and operated hospitals in Detroit ended in 1991 when the hospital closed its doors due to the "integration" of the health care system, misconceptions, and fiscal pressures.
2014-10-18_57763_WTA_5DM3 Newly constructed at a cost of $21 million dollars, this 246-bed capacity general hospital opened in 1974 following the merger of four smaller Detroit area...
4 Newly constructed at a cost of $21 million dollars, this 246-bed capacity general hospital opened in 1974 following the merger of four smaller Detroit area hospitals: Boulevard General, Burton Mercy, Delray General, and Trumbull General. It was located in the southwestern part of Detroit at the intersection of Michigan Avenue and 20th Street. The hospital was established with the goal of maintaining a high-quality facility in the community.Serving mainly Latino and African Americans, as well as many people with limited financial resources, the hospital succeeded in preserving the tradition of Detroit's African American proprietary hospitals-providing health care for those who did not have adequate access to it. The reign of the African American owned and operated hospitals in Detroit ended in 1991 when the hospital closed its doors due to the "integration" of the health care system, misconceptions, and fiscal pressures.
2014-10-18_57705_WTA_5DM3-5 Newly constructed at a cost of $21 million dollars, this 246-bed capacity general hospital opened in 1974 following the merger of four smaller Detroit area...
5 Newly constructed at a cost of $21 million dollars, this 246-bed capacity general hospital opened in 1974 following the merger of four smaller Detroit area hospitals: Boulevard General, Burton Mercy, Delray General, and Trumbull General. It was located in the southwestern part of Detroit at the intersection of Michigan Avenue and 20th Street. The hospital was established with the goal of maintaining a high-quality facility in the community.Serving mainly Latino and African Americans, as well as many people with limited financial resources, the hospital succeeded in preserving the tradition of Detroit's African American proprietary hospitals-providing health care for those who did not have adequate access to it. The reign of the African American owned and operated hospitals in Detroit ended in 1991 when the hospital closed its doors due to the "integration" of the health care system, misconceptions, and fiscal pressures.
2014-10-18_57705_WTA_5DM3-2-4 Newly constructed at a cost of $21 million dollars, this 246-bed capacity general hospital opened in 1974 following the merger of four smaller Detroit area...
6 Newly constructed at a cost of $21 million dollars, this 246-bed capacity general hospital opened in 1974 following the merger of four smaller Detroit area hospitals: Boulevard General, Burton Mercy, Delray General, and Trumbull General. It was located in the southwestern part of Detroit at the intersection of Michigan Avenue and 20th Street. The hospital was established with the goal of maintaining a high-quality facility in the community.Serving mainly Latino and African Americans, as well as many people with limited financial resources, the hospital succeeded in preserving the tradition of Detroit's African American proprietary hospitals-providing health care for those who did not have adequate access to it. The reign of the African American owned and operated hospitals in Detroit ended in 1991 when the hospital closed its doors due to the "integration" of the health care system, misconceptions, and fiscal pressures.
2014-10-18_57853_WTA_5DM3_HDR Newly constructed at a cost of $21 million dollars, this 246-bed capacity general hospital opened in 1974 following the merger of four smaller Detroit area...
7 Newly constructed at a cost of $21 million dollars, this 246-bed capacity general hospital opened in 1974 following the merger of four smaller Detroit area hospitals: Boulevard General, Burton Mercy, Delray General, and Trumbull General. It was located in the southwestern part of Detroit at the intersection of Michigan Avenue and 20th Street. The hospital was established with the goal of maintaining a high-quality facility in the community.Serving mainly Latino and African Americans, as well as many people with limited financial resources, the hospital succeeded in preserving the tradition of Detroit's African American proprietary hospitals-providing health care for those who did not have adequate access to it. The reign of the African American owned and operated hospitals in Detroit ended in 1991 when the hospital closed its doors due to the "integration" of the health care system, misconceptions, and fiscal pressures.
2014-10-18_57796_WTA_5DM3-5 Newly constructed at a cost of $21 million dollars, this 246-bed capacity general hospital opened in 1974 following the merger of four smaller Detroit area...
8 Newly constructed at a cost of $21 million dollars, this 246-bed capacity general hospital opened in 1974 following the merger of four smaller Detroit area hospitals: Boulevard General, Burton Mercy, Delray General, and Trumbull General. It was located in the southwestern part of Detroit at the intersection of Michigan Avenue and 20th Street. The hospital was established with the goal of maintaining a high-quality facility in the community.Serving mainly Latino and African Americans, as well as many people with limited financial resources, the hospital succeeded in preserving the tradition of Detroit's African American proprietary hospitals-providing health care for those who did not have adequate access to it. The reign of the African American owned and operated hospitals in Detroit ended in 1991 when the hospital closed its doors due to the "integration" of the health care system, misconceptions, and fiscal pressures.
2014-10-18_57806_WTA_5DM3 Newly constructed at a cost of $21 million dollars, this 246-bed capacity general hospital opened in 1974 following the merger of four smaller Detroit area...
9 Newly constructed at a cost of $21 million dollars, this 246-bed capacity general hospital opened in 1974 following the merger of four smaller Detroit area hospitals: Boulevard General, Burton Mercy, Delray General, and Trumbull General. It was located in the southwestern part of Detroit at the intersection of Michigan Avenue and 20th Street. The hospital was established with the goal of maintaining a high-quality facility in the community.Serving mainly Latino and African Americans, as well as many people with limited financial resources, the hospital succeeded in preserving the tradition of Detroit's African American proprietary hospitals-providing health care for those who did not have adequate access to it. The reign of the African American owned and operated hospitals in Detroit ended in 1991 when the hospital closed its doors due to the "integration" of the health care system, misconceptions, and fiscal pressures.
2014-10-18_57796_WTA_5DM3-2-4 Newly constructed at a cost of $21 million dollars, this 246-bed capacity general hospital opened in 1974 following the merger of four smaller Detroit area...
10 Newly constructed at a cost of $21 million dollars, this 246-bed capacity general hospital opened in 1974 following the merger of four smaller Detroit area hospitals: Boulevard General, Burton Mercy, Delray General, and Trumbull General. It was located in the southwestern part of Detroit at the intersection of Michigan Avenue and 20th Street. The hospital was established with the goal of maintaining a high-quality facility in the community.Serving mainly Latino and African Americans, as well as many people with limited financial resources, the hospital succeeded in preserving the tradition of Detroit's African American proprietary hospitals-providing health care for those who did not have adequate access to it. The reign of the African American owned and operated hospitals in Detroit ended in 1991 when the hospital closed its doors due to the "integration" of the health care system, misconceptions, and fiscal pressures.

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