Inspection Results » Tulsa Nursing Center

  1. Health Inspection on March 14, 2017 [1]

    1. Pattern: No actual harm with potential for more than minimal harm that is not immediate jeopardy
      • Provide necessary care and services to maintain or improve the highest well being of each resident . (Corrected 2017-04-07)
      • Have enough nurses to care for every resident in a way that maximizes the resident's well being. (Corrected 2017-04-14)
      • Provide routine and emergency drugs through a licensed pharmacist and only under the general supervision of a licensed nurse. (Corrected 2017-04-14)
      • Have a program that investigates, controls and keeps infection from spreading. (Corrected 2017-04-14)
      • Keep the rate of medication errors (wrong drug, wrong dose, wrong time) to less than 5%. (Corrected 2017-04-14)
      • Assist those residents who need help with eating/drinking, grooming and personal and oral hygiene. (Corrected 2017-04-14)
      • Provide housekeeping and maintenance services. (Corrected 2017-03-31)
    2. Isolated: No actual harm with potential for more than minimal harm that is not immediate jeopardy
      • Allow residents the right to participate in the planning or revision of care and treatment. (Corrected 2017-04-07)
      • Ensure that residents are safe from serious medication errors. (Corrected 2017-04-14)

To be part of the Medicare and Medicaid programs, nursing homes have to meet certain requirements set by Congress. The Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services (CMS) has entered into an agreement with state governments to do health inspections and fire safety inspections of these nursing homes and investigate complaints about nursing home care. [2]

About The Inspection Process


References

  1. http://www.medicare.gov/NursingHomeCompare/About/Health-Inspections.html
  2. http://www.medicare.gov/NursingHomeCompare/About/Inspection-Results.html