Pearland Medical Center reported revenues of $1,500,000,000 in 2012 and $1,250,000,000 in 2013. The revenue streams comprised 25% patient self-pay revenue, 50% third-party payors revenue, and the remaining 25% was a combination of grants from the Grant Foundation and investments. The medical center spent $15,000,000 in marketing for each of the past two years. The average hospital daily patient census was 570 in 2012 and 470 patients in 2013; patient hospital days were 202,920 in 2012 and 171,500 in 2013. Pearland Medical Center reported operating expenses of $500,000,000 in 2012; but due to layoffs and reorganization, operating expenses decreased by $200,000,000 in 2013. Depreciation expense was $50,000,000 in both years. The medical center spent $20,000,000 on research and education each year. Executive administration anticipates little growth in patient population in the coming year and will likely need to invest in new equipment. The nonprofit facility pays no shareholder dividends or taxes. Create an income statement based on the scenario. Determine the financial health of Pearland Medical Center. What were Pearland Medical Center’s net income, cash flow, total profit margin, and total profit margin excluding grants and investments for each year? Discuss your suggestions for Pearland Medical Center based on your interpretation of the income statement. Is the facility financially healthy? Should the Grant Foundation reconsider their grant? Length: 3–4 pages, excluding title page and references. Required Reading Accounting For Management. (2013). Vertical analysis (common-size analysis) of financial statements. Retrieved from http://www.accountingformanagement.org/vertical-analysis-of-financial-statements/ Albrecht, C. & Albrecht, C. (2008). The nature of financial statement fraud. Internal Auditing, 23(4), 22-27. National Health Care Anti-Fraud Association. (2016). The challenge of health care fraud. Retrieved from https://www.nhcaa.org/resources/health-care-anti-fraud-resources/the-challenge-of-health-care-fraud.aspx U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission. (n.d.) Beginners’ guide to financial statements. Retrieved from http://www.sec.gov/investor/pubs/begfinstmtguide.htm Financial statements are the primary medium for reporting the financial standing of organizations in terms of the “bottom line.” Financial statements provide information categorized as assets or liabilities. Financial statements come in four primary forms: the income statement, balance sheet, statement of cash flows, and statement of retained earnings.