According to a 2011 paper published in the Bulletin of the American Infectious Diseases Association (BAA), approximately 5% of all HCIs reported to the health care system worldwide are associated with HCI. Additionally, the health care system's use of HCAs (HCIs of unknown origin) has decreased in recent years, while total numbers of associated infections continue to increase. However, as many of these health care systems do not report HCIs for obvious reasons (i.e., lack of availability of facilities or access to HCAs), I believe that, at least in general, such health care systems do have an important part to play in controlling HCIs. The Health Care System Is an Integrally Influenced Process In the 1990s, the Health Care System was created by HHS under the title of Patient-Centred Care Network and Health Promotion Act of 1995. Under the Act, HHS and state and local governments have the authority to establish, manage, and evaluate health care programs. HHS and states use state-wide programs to fund and administer health care. In addition, HHS and states combine and share the responsibilities of coordinating and funding program and services with each other. Hazardly treated patients are evaluated for HAIs from the results of tests as well as, under the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention's HAI-Nomonitor Laboratory Test (NLL-I-T) to determine if they pose a risk to public health. The NLL-I-T tests include the following questions: 1) If you or someone you know is infected with a haemorrhagic fever or other medical condition that requires hospitalization or diagnosis, do you notify the government about your risk and potential treatment options? 2) Would you seek professional help in obtaining the results of the NLL-I-T tests for the health care provider that is contracted with HAIs from the government, such as an infectious disease and hospital? 3) Would a public health official help you with the information regarding the hospital or government's response to suspected HAI-related threats? The number of cases reported is based on a percentage rate (based on number of visits by the staff of the hospitals). These percentage rates may have a positive effect on reducing cases. It is important for health and law-enforcement officials to review the incidence data collected by HAIs as they affect patients, both in case management and health maintenance. The incidence of the disease can be reduced according to the number of cases and if there is no reduction in reported cases, a decrease in the health and patient care system resulting from HAIs should be indicated. A reduction in this type of information can be seen by looking at a patient's history, which can give insight into the severity of HAIs.