The Hampton family practice is closing its doors, ending the company’s decade-long dominance of the town, its patients and the region’s economy.
The Hamptonts are the largest family practice in the country, with more than 1,000 physicians and staff members in six hospitals.
The practice is owned by the company, Cornerstone, which employs nearly 100 people and operates five other businesses.
Its closing leaves an empty, sprawling medical office that once was a bustling clinic.
The Hampton family is not going anywhere.
Instead, the firm plans to expand into a more complex, regional practice with more staff, new facilities and even a new campus in the Hampton Valley, according to people familiar with the plan.
The firm has been the beneficiary of a $3.8 billion infusion of federal funding to improve its efficiency, speed up the process of enrolling patients and reduce its reliance on hospital billing.
In recent years, CornerStone has expanded its practice to include more patients and expanded into other health-care areas, including pediatric, dermatology and neurosurgery.
Cornerstone’s closure has drawn criticism from residents who say the firm has made some of the city’s most expensive and difficult patients wait months for appointments.
That’s also compounded the firm’s financial problems, which are the subject of a lawsuit filed by the city.
In response to the lawsuit, CornerPoint, which is owned partly by Cornerstone’s CEO and partly by the firm, is promising to improve patient care.
The company has already committed $3 million to help the city pay for the costs of its closure.
The company says it is making improvements and will start enrolling more patients in the next few months.
But the closure is a blow to the Hamtons, a historically small community of just under 10,000 people in central New Jersey.
They were home to one of the nation’s first primary care practices, and the Hamts were known as a family doctor for generations.
In the past, doctors were free to choose their own doctors, but that practice has now been superseded by the more specialized practice that Cornerstone has.
In the past year, the Hamsts’ practices have been targeted by a rash of new coronavirus cases, with one in five patients at the Hamton family clinic suffering from symptoms, according, according an investigation by the New York Times.
Patients at the hospital that CornerStone ran have also complained of increased pressure on their health insurance.
They are also angry that the hospital’s chief executive has declined to answer questions from state regulators about his private practice.
The firm has said that it does not share its data with the state.
As a result, the company has said it plans to hire and train more staff in the coming months.
The closures are part of a broader plan by CornerStone to make the health-practice system more efficient, to improve access to care and to reduce costs, according the company.
The practice’s closing has been widely criticized as part of an industrywide trend of consolidation.
A recent analysis of more than $1.3 billion in healthcare payments from the federal government found that hospitals, private practices and nonprofit hospitals accounted for about half of all healthcare payments, and that private health insurers paid less than one-fifth of all Medicare payments.
Coronavirus deaths have surged in the U.S. over the past two years.
By March, more than 9,000 patients died from the virus.