More and more hospitals are getting data from tests like CT scans and MRI scans.

The U.S. Surgeon General’s Office said on Wednesday that hospitals across the country should be able to collect data from all tests and procedures, and not just those that are approved by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC).

But the new guidelines will require that hospitals and labs collect the same data on the most commonly used tests, like mammograms, colonoscopies and other tests.

That could create confusion for many clinicians who want to use the same test to see whether a patient has cancer or not.

That’s because the standard for how data is collected varies depending on the hospital and lab.

Hospitals and labs must follow a set of guidelines that the CDC says includes: collecting test data in a standardized way.

Analyzing the data and identifying any gaps.

Identifying and contacting patients who may have additional questions.

Using the data to improve patient care.

And reporting the results to the public.

Hospice care providers are already required to collect the data.

But not all hospitals or labs are required to do so.

Some say they’re not obligated to collect it, while others say they won’t collect it if they’re in a jurisdiction that doesn’t collect the test data.

The Centers for Medicare & Medicaid Services, the federal agency that oversees the health insurance program for the elderly, said it will require all hospitals to collect test data from those who want it.

The guidelines also state that hospitals must also have a protocol in place for how they collect data, which can include guidelines for how to track and analyze the data, according to a release from the Centers.

Hospices that don’t follow these guidelines will be held responsible for any data they collect that isn’t appropriate.

Hospicedom, the organization that represents hospitals, said the guidelines are “a critical first step to helping patients and their families understand what their privacy rights are and how they can protect them from harmful health information collection.”

“It is critical for all patients to know what information is being collected and how, and what it can and cannot be used,” said Nancy G. St. John, the CEO of Hospicedoms, in a statement.

“As we work to ensure that hospitals are fully complying with these guidelines, we will continue to engage with them to ensure they do not unintentionally collect sensitive personal information about patients and caregivers.”

The guidelines come after Congress passed legislation in 2016 that required the government to collect all test data collected by hospitals and other health care providers by 2019.

The government says that collection will be voluntary, but not required.

Hospedom and the National Hospice Care Organization, the trade group that represents more than 100,000 hospitals, have been working on the guidelines since early 2017.

The group said it is working with researchers to develop the rules and make sure that they’re compliant with the guidance.

“It’s important for hospitals to comply with the guidelines, as this information will be very useful to patients and will help us to improve the care they receive,” St. Johns said.

“We are committed to helping hospitals comply with this important legislation.”

The groups say that by collecting test information in a standard way, they can collect the most accurate information and help the government determine if it’s appropriate to collect that information.

Hospics said it was pleased to see the government take steps to protect patients.

“The new guidance has a positive impact on patient care, but also has important policy implications that will ensure that the private sector and the government are working together to better serve the needs of the elderly,” the group said in a release.

HospiHealth said that, while it doesn’t provide information about the specifics of its protocols for collecting data, it will work with researchers and other healthcare providers to develop a protocol.

The association is a nonprofit that represents medical schools, hospitals and medical equipment companies.

“For us, the important thing is that we are collecting this data for the patient and the public,” said Dr. John A. Sartor, chairman of the hospital group and president of Hospi.

“And we’re going to be doing it transparently and honestly.”

Hospitals, medical groups and other medical professionals are still collecting data on a voluntary basis.

The American Medical Association (AMA) has also said that it doesn “strongly support” the guidelines and is working to implement them.

The AMA said in the release that it has worked with the U. S. government on the issues surrounding collecting test and diagnostic data, and that it is exploring ways to incorporate the new guidance into its protocols.

“A good first step in making the AMA’s guidelines a reality is to work with our health care industry, which is already doing just that, and to create a common set of standards for health care information collection,” the AMA said.

Health Care Workers, a nonprofit advocacy group for the U