The case of Gillian Astbury has been sent to the Crown Court for sentencing.
Mid Staffordshire NHS Foundation Trust earlier pleaded guilty to breaches of health and safety connected to the death of the diabetic patient in 2007.
The health trust which runs Stafford Hospital has pleaded guilty to breaching safety laws over the death of a diabetic patient.
Mid Staffordshire NHS Foundation Trust admitted failing to ensure the safety of 66-year-old Gillian Astbury, who was not given insulin and lapsed into a diabetic coma.
The criminal prosecution was brought by the Health and Safety Executive (HSE) three years after an inquest jury ruled Mrs Astbury, from Hednesford, died due to neglect.
The inquest found low staffing levels and a systemic failure to provide adequate nursing facilities were both contributory factors.
Staff failed to give Mrs Astbury insulin, amounting to a "gross failure" to provide basic care, the jury ruled.
She had been admitted in April 2007 for treatment for fractures to her arm and pelvis.
Mid Staffordshire NHS Foundation Trust has pleaded guilty at Stafford Magistrates Court to safety breaches.
They were charged over the death of patient Gillian Astbury, who died at Stafford Hospital in 2007 after entering a diabetic coma.
The prosecution proceedings of Mid Staffordshire NHS Trust are due to begin today after an inquest revealed a 66-year-old woman died due to neglect.
Gillian Astbury died at Stafford Hospital in 2007 after entering a diabetic coma.
Two nurses were found guilty of misconduct. The trust apologised for what they called "appalling care".
Niall Dickson, the General Medical Council's chief executive, said he understood people felt "badly let down" over the fact few have been punished for the failings in basic levels of care which were uncovered at Mid Staffordshire NHS Trust.
Robert Francis QC found a focus on financial performance over adequate staffing was a significant factor in the poor care at the hospital.
Despite what the Francis report described as the "appalling and unnecessary suffering of hundreds of people" and a higher than expected death rate among patients, only a handful of clinicians have faced a professional standards board over their roles.
There will be no further action against four doctors who held management positions at Mid Staffordshire NHS Trust.
The General Medical Council said it was closing the cases after receiving legal advice there was "no realistic prospect of securing a finding against these doctors on the allegations made".
The parents of a man who died after a blunder at Stafford Hospital have been told there will now be a second inquest into his death.
John Moore-Robinson died in 2006 after a doctor failed to spot he had a ruptured spleen following a bike accident.
An initial inquest recorded a narrative verdict, meaning no one was held responsible for his death.
His parents say not all the evidence has been heard.
Phil Brewster reports.
Frank and Janet Robinson have been granted permission for a second inquest into the death of their son John Moore-Robinson who died of a ruptured spleen after a misdiagnosis by doctors at Stafford Hospital in 2006.