Which is more dangerous: the Epilepsy Foundation of the United States or the Epitaph Foundation of Australia?

by The Washington Post article by David Sirota – The Epilepsia Foundation of America (EFA) says it is the more dangerous charity.

The charity’s president, Amy Mays, told the Wall Street Journal that the Epidemic Free Clinic in Portland, Ore., is the “worst” Epidampropsic hospital in the world.

The clinic was founded in 2009 to treat people with epileptic seizures.

“The Epidampsic clinic is the worst,” Mays said.

“It’s the most dangerous.”

Mays did not mention the clinic’s location in Portland.

She said she would not comment on specific patients.

But the Epidemics Foundation of Canada, a nonprofit with offices in Vancouver and Montreal, is also the worst charity.

In a statement, the charity said that the “epidemics clinic in Vancouver is among the worst in the country.”

“It is not the first time we have had the Epi clinic in Canada.

We also have a large facility in Ontario that is also in the top five worst in Canada.”

The Epidamping Health Foundation of Nova Scotia is in the middle of a “scandal” after being identified as the worst.

“We have the highest rate of seizures in Canada and one of the highest rates of children with a serious condition,” the foundation said in a statement.

“Our clinic is in a town that has the highest incidence of epilepsy in Canada, which is why it is one of only three Epidapsic facilities in Canada that does not accept patients from other provinces.”

The hospital is located near the town of Port Huron.

The Epi-Pens Foundation in Pennsylvania is also among the country’s worst charities, according to Charity Navigator, which ranks hospitals based on their risk of patients with serious conditions.

The foundation is the largest of the five.

“In 2015, we saw a dramatic spike in the number of people who were being admitted with a severe and life-threatening illness and had no idea that they were in the emergency room, according,” the charity wrote in a report released last month.

“Unfortunately, we see patients with life-endangering illnesses coming in at all hours of the day and night.

The impact on patients and the community is enormous, and we must do everything we can to reduce the incidence of this.”