It’s a story about health care, but it’s not the only one.
It’s a tale about health disparities in Ohio, one of the most unequal states in the nation.
A new study from the Brookings Institution has found that people living in Ohio are three times more likely to die from complications related to heart disease, cancer and diabetes.
Ohio is also the only state where more than half of the people with diabetes live in poverty.
The report says the health care system in Ohio is “poorly designed, and poorly managed.”
The health disparities are rooted in a series of systemic failures, including a lack of adequate insurance coverage, lack of health education for patients and a shortage of doctors.
The study is based on data from a survey of more than 4,000 people living across the state in 2015.
The report looked at four measures of health in Ohio: health care quality, access to health care services and quality of life, including quality of education.
The findings show that Ohio is one of just a few states where people living with health issues are more likely than those who aren’t to have access to a doctor.
The study says Ohioans living in poverty are five times more than those in the middle income bracket.
The state is ranked 34th in the country in the number of people with pre-existing conditions, according to the Center for Disease Control and Prevention.
In fact, Ohio has the second-highest number of pre-existing conditions among the 50 states and the District of Columbia.
In Ohio, more than 6,000 patients are hospitalized each day, the report said.
The authors note that it is not just Ohio that has problems with health care.
The nation is suffering from health disparities across the board.
The study also found that nearly 40% of people living below the poverty line live in states where there is no health care coverage, compared to 18% nationally.
Health care is often the only option for the poor in the U.S. and across the country, but not in Ohio.
According to the report, Ohioans who live in the bottom half of income levels are more than four times more at risk for a poor outcome.
In addition to health disparities, the study found that Ohio has one of Ohio’s highest rates of obesity and that Ohioans have the lowest life expectancy in the United States.
The report notes that people in the top half of all income levels have life expectancy that is one-third that of the bottom quintile.
In 2016, Ohio was ranked as the state with the third highest number of deaths from drug overdoses.