The Texas hospital that has been ground zero for a mini-outbreak of Ebola in the U.S. has seen steep drops in patients and revenue on the heels of the crisis.
And the corporate parent of the hospital, Texas Health Presbyterian in Dallas, admits it's "too early" to tell whether financial fallout from the Ebola outbreak will continue.
Emergency room visits at Texas Health Presbyterian fell by 53.3 percent since Oct. 1 compared to the prior nine months, its parent, Texas Health Resources, said in a regulatory filing for bondholders reviewed by CNBC.
Those 2,336 fewer patients were the primary reason that revenue at the hospital also fell, by $8.1 million, or 25.6 percent, Texas Health Resources said in the filling.
Texas Health Presbyterian had been diverting ambulances that would have otherwise taken patients to its ER because of staffing issues associated with the three Ebola cases that were recently there.
But the Ebola effect wasn't limited to the ER.
Average daily patient occupancy at the hospital dropped 21 percent, from an average of 428 patients to 337 patients, according to that filling by the hospital's parent, which operates 24 other hospitals. Surgeries decreased 25 percent, or about 165 patients.