Lisa Hutchison to retire from practice at the end of the year

Lisa Hutchinson, a physiotheracist who worked at a suburban Philadelphia nursing home, will retire from her practice in the fall.

The retired assistant said her decision came down to her retirement at age 50.

Hutchison will be the last member of the staff of the Mount Carmel-Cedar Ridge Community Health Center to be fired.

The facility has long been criticized for treating its residents with poor care.

The center has long faced lawsuits and other complaints, including allegations of sexual harassment and assault, and in 2016, the Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services said it would no longer cover the nursing home’s medical services.

The nursing home was sued in 2017 by a former resident, who alleged he had been subjected to physical and sexual abuse at the facility.

The lawsuit alleged Hutchison sexually harassed him while he was a patient.

Hutchinson said she was “disappointed” by the state’s decision to fire her.

“I have been very fortunate that I am able to serve our community and our residents,” Hutchison said in a statement.

“However, in the last year, the state has been at the forefront of a campaign of intimidation, harassment, retaliation and abuse.

I am disappointed by the decision to terminate my employment at this facility.”

Hutchison is the third Mount Carmels-area resident to resign.

Earlier this month, three former employees quit in protest at the state, saying they were subjected to racial and sexual harassment by staff members.

The three former residents quit the Mount Camels nursing home in July.

Hutchisons’ firing comes at a time when Mount Carmles-Cary, New Jersey, has become a focal point of the Trump administration’s immigration crackdown.

Trump and other members of his administration have said they are seeking to keep immigrants out of the United States and restrict legal immigration.

Hutchins retirement comes after Mount Carmela-Carmel-Gilead, a New Jersey facility, announced last month it was closing its doors after the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services cut funding.

The decision was made on a recommendation by the Department of Homeland Security, which cited the facility’s “systemic” problems with patient care.

Mount Carmeled-Carnell, in Lake City, South Carolina, has also closed its doors, and is not being inspected by federal officials as a result of the shutdown.