Objectives: The study took place at a central Queens Hospital and answered a total of three research questions. The research wanted to know whether the patients differed in the medications that they took, whether they were placed on a ventilator, and their survival based on their ethnicity while controlling for covariates such as the patients age, gender, and comorbidities while being managed and treated for COVID-19. Materials and Methods: Data was collected from 1188 patient charts from January 1, 2020 to January 1, 2021, and binary logistic regression was used to test hypotheses. Results: The analysis showed non-statistically significant differences in medication use, intubations, or mortality outcomes by ethnicity. The p-values for all the ethnic groups was far greater than 0.05 which indicated that for all the ethnic groups there were no differences that were statically significant for medication use, ventilator use, or survival for all ethnicities thus the null hypothesis must be considered. Conclusion: Ethnicity had no bearing on treatment modalities or mortality among patients admitted and diagnosed with COVID-19 symptoms. Patients at this hospital received equitable care despite ethnic differences that can help alleviate the ill-effects of treatment disparities.