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Information & Ratings on Country Club Retirement Center, Mount Vernon, Ohio
Lawyers for Injured & Abused at Country Club Retirement Center
Do you suspect that the injury your loved one obtained while residing in a Knox County nursing facility could have been prevented had the nursing staff followed the established procedures and protocols? Was there harm through resident-to-resident abuse or staff-to-resident negligence? If so, contact the Ohio Nursing Home Law Center Attorneys now for legal assistance.
Let our team of lawyers handle your case to take quick legal action. We have handled cases like yours and can help your family, too. Contact us now so we can begin working on your case today to ensure you receive financial compensation to recover your damages.
Country Club Retirement Center
This long-term care home is a "for profit" 76-certified bed center providing cares and services to residents of Mount Vernon and Knox County, Ohio. The Medicare and Medicaid-participating facility is located at:
1350 Yauger Road
Mount Vernon, Ohio 43050
Country Club Retirement Center
In addition to providing 24/7 skilled nursing care, Country Club Retirement Center offers other services. These services include postoperative care, bariatric care, respite care, hospice, diabetic training, psychological and psychiatric services and restored of care including physical, occupational and speech therapies.
Financial Penalties and Violations
The state and federal investigators have the legal authority to penalize any nursing home that has been cited for a serious violation that harmed or could have harmed in nursing home resident. Typically, these penalties include imposed monetary fines and denial of Medicare payments.
The nursing home also received six complaints over the last three years that resulted in a violation citation. Additional documentation concerning penalties and fines can be reviewed on the Ohio Long-Term Care Consumer Guide.
Mount Vernon Ohio Nursing Home Safety Concerns
Our attorneys review data on every long-term and intermediate care facility on Medicare.com and the Ohio Department of Public Health website.
According to Medicare, this facility maintains an overall rating of one out of five stars, including two out of five stars concerning health inspections, one out of five stars for staffing issues and three out of five stars for quality measures.
- Failure to Protect Every Resident from a Wrongful Use of the Resident’s Belongings or Money – citation #F602 date October 24, 2018
- Failure to Provide Necessary Care and Services to Maintain the Highest Well-Being for Each Resident – citation #F309 date October 27, 2016
- Failure to Have a Program That Investigates, Controls and Keeps Infection from Spreading – citation #F441 date October 27, 2016
According to investigators, “the facility failed to protect the resident from loss of her money.” The investigation involved a Self-Reported Incident regarding the misappropriation of property.
The incident was reported by a State-Tested Nursing Assistant (STNA) to the Assistant Director of Nursing. The resident had told the STNA that another STNA “had borrowed money from her and never paid it back. Upon further investigation, it was revealed that [the second STNA had asked the resident] for money to get Christmas presents for her children. The self-reported incident was substantiated.”
The survey team reviewed a written agreement signed by the STNA who borrowed the money from the resident. The document “revealed she agreed to have $500 withdrawn from her payroll check to pay back [the resident] which was the money she had borrowed from her.” The facility “immediately discharged” the STNA from the facility “for borrowing money.”
The nursing home “failed to coordinate hospice Physician orders with the facility’s current Physician’s orders.” The survey team reviewed the resident’s “current Physician’s orders” that required the resident received “oxygen at 2 liters per minute continuously.”
A review of the resident’s hospice orders “were blank and not signed by the Hospice Physician. The blank hospice orders were verified by the Licensed Practical Nurse (LPN).” However, at this time, the resident was receiving hospice services related to a chronic medical condition.
The resident’s Plan of Care detailed interventions that included “hospice nurse will coordinate care with the facility nursing staff and Physician. Hospice staff collaborates with the facility regarding the plan of care.
The facility “failed to ensure hand washing and changing of gloves during incontinence care” involving a resident who was “frequently incontinent of urine and bowel and was not on a bowel and bladder toileting program.”
The surveyors observed to State-Tested Nursing Assistants (STNAs) providing the resident incontinent care while donning gloves “without washing their hands.” One STNA “with her gloved hands removed [the resident’s] wheelchair leg rest to place the resident into bed with a mechanical lift sling.”
The surveyors document that the other STNA while wearing soiled gloves “picked up a wipe and completed the resident’s incontinence care without changing her gloves or washing her hands.”
Need More Information About Country Club Retirement Center? Let Us Help
Do you believe that your loved one has suffered harm through mistreatment while living at Country Club Retirement Center? Contact the Ohio nursing home abuse attorneys at Nursing Home Law Center at (800) 926-7565 for immediate legal intervention. We represent Knox County victims of abuse and neglect in all areas including Mount Vernon.
We do not charge for case evaluations and consultations. Also, we provide a 100% “No Win/No-Fee” Guarantee. This promise means we will postpone all of your payments for legal services until after we have secured financial recovery on your behalf.