The truth is out there, as far as the NHS is concerned.
But, what we do know is that there is no evidence that the cuts are in any way affecting the care we receive.
So why are people worried?
Why do so many people feel like they are losing their way?
And what is behind the fear of the NHS?
I asked my wife and her husband what they thought of the debate about the future of the British health service and what it could mean for them.
They are both doctors.
They have worked in the NHS for 40 years.
They both think that we are all going to have to get used to it.
We both know that the NHS needs to get better and we all want to see that.
But what we don’t understand is that the real debate is about who pays for it.
It is about whether we have a system that gives us a public service, or a private service.
I know my wife feels she is losing her way because she doesn’t trust the system that is in place, which is why she is angry.
But the NHS has got a long way to go.
How did this happen?
The NHS was established in 1948 and was privatised in 1993.
It was a government-run organisation for the whole of the UK, not just parts of it.
The government is still in charge of the health service.
It runs hospitals, clinics and GP surgeries.
The NHS operates in the UK in two ways: as part of a public sector, or through a public ownership scheme.
In the private sector, people pay for their care by paying a fee.
In return, the NHS will do things like deliver better care, better treatments and better services.
In some cases, people are willing to pay a higher fee to get that care.
In others, people aren’t willing to give up any of the benefits of the public system.
The main difference between the private and public NHS is that people pay their own way.
Private patients have to pay for the NHS.
But it is a public system that people have to trust, because they have to rely on the NHS to provide their care.
How much do they pay?
The average annual cost of private health care is around £1,200 per person.
The average NHS bill is around about £6,500 per person a year.
That is why the NHS spends less on care than many other NHS organisations, and why some people feel they have lost control over the system.
But how much do the private hospitals charge?
Private hospitals charge more than the NHS because they are allowed to charge more, because of the government-led privatisation.
That means they charge more for private care.
They charge more because they don’t have to share the costs.
Private hospitals also charge higher prices for patients with health problems.
So, for example, in some areas, private hospitals will charge more to patients with cancer or heart conditions, while the NHS charges the same for people with asthma.
Private hospital bills are rising faster than the national average.
In 2011-12, the average private hospital bill was £11,974, compared to £8,966 for the average NHS.
The increase is partly because the private hospital sector is becoming increasingly big and it is charging more.
Some private hospitals have had to close or merge, so there is a growing need for patients.
The UK has the largest private hospital system in Europe, but that has come under strain over the last five years.
Why are people afraid of the private health system?
Because there is the perception that the system is failing.
I have spoken to many people who say that they don,t trust the NHS at all.
There is a general feeling that it is in trouble, because it has not kept up with the changing needs of patients.
For example, when I asked people how they felt about the private system, almost all of them felt that they were having trouble in some way.
They said they felt they were being overcharged, that they had been treated unfairly and that they felt that the care they received was not going to meet their needs.
This was a common experience.
For people who are sick and need urgent care, they say they don and are worried about what will happen if the NHS doesn’t keep up with their needs, because if it doesn’t, they may lose their health care.
Why do people worry?
There is no doubt that the UK is a big, ageing country.
We have over 40 million people aged over 65, and many are sick.
We also have more people than ever before living in overcrowded accommodation and some of them are on very low incomes.
So there is also a growing concern that if the health system does not improve, the system will fail and the country will become a poorer place.
How are people coping?
Many people have experienced the NHS as an employer, as a provider of care.
The healthcare system is a part of their daily lives.
So when we are in a crisis, we can be anxious and we