DHSC說，位於Bury St Edmunds的West Suffolk醫院和位於諾福克郡Gorleston的James Paget醫院都有RAAC，但屬於新醫院計劃的一部分，所以不在審查之列。
NHS Providers的臨時首席執行官Cordery先生說，政府需要資金來 "解決NHS所面臨的驚人的維修積壓問題"。
The government has completed a review into the future of several hospitals which are in danger of collapse.
It concerns NHS buildings which have used reinforced autoclaved aerated concrete that had deteriorated since the sites were constructed.
Between the 1960s and 1980s they were used in roofs, floors and walls of NHS buildings and schools and had an expected lifespan of 30 years.
More than £100m was being spent this financial year on safety measures across the affected sites.
The Department of Health and Social Care (DHSC) commissioned a construction company to assess the buildings most at risk, as first reported in the Sunday Times.
The review will be kept confidential but looked at the state of these hospitals and whether they needed to be fully rebuilt.
In 2020, the prime minister announced that 40 hospitals would be built by 2030 as part of a package worth £3.7bn, with a further eight schemes invited to bid for future funding.
West Suffolk Hospital in Bury St Edmunds and James Paget in Gorleston, Norfolk, both have RAAC but are part of the new hospital programme so were not in the review, the DHSC said.
Mr Cordery, the interim chief executive of NHS Providers said money from the government was needed "to tackle the alarming maintenance backlog" the NHS was facing.
"It is vital trusts get access to the capital they need to replace RAAC planks and address other critical infrastructure risks to ensure patient and staff safety is not compromised," he said.