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Information & Ratings on Burford Manor Nursing Center, Davis, Oklahoma
Do you suspect that your loved one is the victim of verbal or physical abuse while living in a Murray County nursing facility? Are you concerned that the mistreatment is occurring at the hands of caregivers, other patients, employees, or visitors? If so, contact the Oklahoma Nursing Home Law Center Attorneys now for immediate legal intervention.
Let our team of lawyers work on your family’s behalf to ensure you receive monetary compensation to recover your damages. Let us begin working on your case today.Burford Manor Nursing Center
This long-term care center is a 73-certified bed "for profit" home providing services to residents of Davis and Murray County, Oklahoma. The Medicare and Medicaid-participating facility is located at:
505 South 7th Street
Davis, Oklahoma 73030
Oklahoma and Federal investigators have the legal authority to penalize any nursing home with a denied payment for Medicare services or a monetary fine when the facility is cited for serious violations of established regulations and rules the guarantee resident safety.
Within the last three years, federal investigators imposed a monetary fine against Burford Manor Nursing Center for $15,360 on January 27, 2017, citing substandard care. The nursing home also received three complaints over the last three years that resulted in a violation citation.
Additional information concerning the facility can be reviewed on the Oklahoma Long Term Care Provider Inspection Search Website.
Your family can visit Medicare.gov and the Oklahoma Department of Public Health website to obtain a complete list of all violations, citations, and deficiencies identified by investigators and surveyors.
According to Medicare, this facility maintains an overall rating of one out of five stars, including two out of five stars concerning health inspections, three out of five stars for staffing issues and one out of five stars for quality measures.
- Failure to Immediately Notify the Resident, the Resident’s Doctor or Family Member of a Change in the Resident’s Condition – citation #580 date March 3, 2018
According to state investigators, the “facility failed to ensure the Physician was notified of a change in condition.” The severely, cognitively intact resident “expired at the facility.”
The surveyors reviewed the resident’s Care Plan that showed one intervention “for the staff to obtain vital signs and laboratory test as ordered. The intervention documented for the staff to monitor the values and readings and to report to the Physician.”
The resident’s “clinical record documented the resident exhibited respiratory distress and was admitted to the hospital.” The resident had been transported to the hospital to “receive two units of blood.” However, the hospital staff notified the facility that “the blood transfusion was not initiated while waiting for a notification of the primary care provider of the resident’s blood pressure.”
Later in the day, the resident had completed the transfusion and was ready to be transported back to the facility. At that time, the resident’s vital signs “were within normal limits.” By 7:00 AM, the resident’s Nurse’s Notes documented that the resident’s “respirations were labored on oxygen with wheezes noted to both lungs.”
Fifteen minutes later, the documentation shows that the resident was “very restless, pulling at the oxygen, pushing on the wall, exhibiting disorganized thinking and was confused.” At 2:00 PM, the resident “was resting in bed and exhibited no signs or symptoms of distress.”
During the night, the Nurse’s Notes state that the resident was assessed and “was not breathing, warm to the touch, [the nursing staff] notified the son, Director of Nursing and Administrator.” In a separate Nurse’s Note, the doctor was notified and gave orders “to release the body to the funeral home.”
A close review of the documentation shows that while the resident was still alive, the resident “was shaking and no complete vital signs were obtained. The Director of Nursing was asked if the nurse should have notified the Physician of the resident’s change in condition.” The Director replied, “Yes.” The Director verified that “vital signs should have been obtained [for] the nurse to adequately assess and monitor the resident’s condition.”
Even though the state investigative surveyors asked the Director of Nursing and Facility Administrator for a copy of the facility’s policies “on Physician notification monitoring post-blood transfusion” neither item “was provided by the end of the survey.” The resident’s Physician returned a surveyor’s telephone call and verified that “he expected to be contacted if the resident had significant changes in condition.”
Do you suspect that your loved one suffered injury or died prematurely while living at Burford Manor Nursing Center? Contact the Oklahoma nursing home abuse attorneys at Nursing Home Law Center at (800) 926-7565 for immediate legal intervention. We represent Murray County victims of abuse and neglect in all areas including Davis.
Talk to our legal team today about your case through an initial, free claim consultation. We provide all our clients a 100% “No Win/No-Fee” Guarantee, meaning if we cannot secure financial compensation on your behalf, you owe us nothing. All information you share with our law offices will remain confidential.