Miami Hospital Files For Bankruptcy

The Miami Medical Center, a 67-bed hospital that suspended patient services in October 2017, filed for Chapter 11 bankruptcy protection March 9.
Here are four things to know.
1. Leawood, Kan.-based Nueterra, along with its partners, acquired Miami Medical Center in 2014 and invested $70 million in the facility. Children’s Health Ventures, the for-profit arm of Miami-based Nicklaus Children’s Hospital, invested in Miami Medical Center with hopes of bringing a unique care model to South Florida. However, the Miami Medical Center struggled to stay afloat.
2. The hospital suspended patient services Oct. 30, 2017, and subsequently laid off its 180 employees.
3. In its bankruptcy petition, the hospital listed its assets as between $10 million and $50 million, and its liabilities as between $50 million and $100 million.
4. Miami Medical Center listed the creditors who have the largest unsecured claims against the hospital in its bankruptcy petition. According to the petition, the hospital owes about $1.2 million to Cardinal Health, $1.4 million to Aramark Healthcare Support Services and about $802,000 to Miami Anesthesia Services.
Source: Beckers Hospital Review

Nicklaus Children’s Hospital Buys Shuttered Hospital Campus For $88M

Nicklaus Children’s Hospital just paid $88 million for the Miami Medical Center campus near Miami International Airport, property records show.
HC 5959 NW 7th Street LLC, an affiliate of the Carter Validus Mission Critical REIT, sold the property at 5959 Northwest Seventh Street to Variety Children’s Hospital, an entity of Nicklaus Children’s Hospital.
The deal included a 6,336-square-foot office building, a 5.15-acre parking lot and four single-family homes just south of the hospital. Nicklaus will keep the facility closed until it determines plans for the hospital campus, according to a spokesperson.
A for-profit investment arm of Nicklaus, Children’s Health Ventures, was a minority investor in Miami Medical Center. Additional investors included Nueterra, a health care management company based in Kansas.
Records show Tampa-based Carter Validus paid nearly $47 million for the property in 2014. Despite some major renovations, the hospital closed its doors in October. It had been seeking capital and was even considering a sale prior to shutting down, according to published reports.
The hospital included 67 private rooms and 12 operating rooms. It was founded in 1963 by exiled Cuban doctors, and was formerly known as Pan American Hospital.
Source: The Real Deal

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