Directory of 45 Hospitals in Nevada, USA
Have the number of hospitals in Nevada increased or decreased?
We are only counting Acute Care and Critical Access Hospitals. We are not counting Psychiatric Hospitals, Department of Defense or VA Hospitals. The number of hospitals has remained the same in Nevada at 36. Hospitals are rated on a scale of 1 to 5, 5 being the highest rating. A hospitals rating can become better or worse based on patient surveys and other reported quality measures. Note that not all hospitals have a star rating.
Here is a breakdown of those hospital ratings:There is one more hospital with a five star rating in Nevada than the previous year. Have the number of hospitals with four star ratings changed? There is one less hospital with a 4 star rating than the previous year in Nevada.
Anything new about the hospitals with a 3 star ratings? There are 2 more hospitals with a 3 star rating in Nevada than the previous year.
And have the number of Nevada hospitals with rating of two or one changed?
The number of hospitals with a 2 star rating is constant in Nevada at 6. There are 4 fewer hospitals with a one star rating in Nevada than the previous year.
The directory of Hospitals of the States and Territories was last updated 1/30/2020.
List of Cities in Nevada (with hospitals)
- Fallon (1)
- Gardnerville (1)
- Incline Village (1)
- Mesquite (1)
- Pahrump (1)
- Reno (4)
- Sparks (2)
- Winnemucca (1)
- Yerington (1)
Nevada is a state in the Western United States. It is bordered by Oregon to the northwest, Idaho to the northeast, California to the west, Arizona to the southeast, and Utah to the east. Nevada is the 7th most extensive, the 32nd most populous, but the 9th least densely populated of the U.S. states. Nearly three-quarters of Nevada's people live in Clark County, which contains the Las Vegas–Paradise metropolitan area where three of the state's four largest incorporated cities are located. Nevada's capital is Carson City.
Nevada is officially known as the "Silver State" because of the importance of silver to its history and economy. It is also known as the "Battle Born State", because it achieved statehood during the Civil War (the words "Battle Born" also appear on the state flag); as the "Sagebrush State", for the native plant of the same name; and as the "Sage-hen State".
Nevada is largely desert and semi-arid, much of it within the Great Basin. Areas south of the Great Basin are within the Mojave Desert, while Lake Tahoe and the Sierra Nevada lie on the western edge. About 86% of the state's land is managed by various jurisdictions of the U.S. federal government, both civilian and military.
Nevada has a reputation for its libertarian laws. In 1940, with a population of just over 110,000 people, Nevada was by far the least-populated state, with less than half the population of the next least-populated state. However, legalized gambling and lenient marriage and divorce laws transformed Nevada into a major tourist destination in the 20th century. Nevada is the only U.S. state where prostitution is legal, though it is illegal in Clark County (Las Vegas), Washoe County (Reno) and Carson City (which, as an independent city, is not within the boundaries of any county). The tourism industry remains Nevada's largest employer, with mining continuing as a substantial sector of the economy: Nevada is the fourth-largest producer of gold in the world.