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Logan County Manor - Long-Term Care Unit Abuse and Neglect Attorneys
Do you suspect your loved one living in a Logan County nursing facility has become the victim of mistreatment, neglect or abuse? Are you concerned that their facility-acquired bedsore or injuries from a fall could have been prevented had the nursing staff followed established protocols and procedures?
The Kansas Nursing Home Law Center attorneys have handled cases exactly like yours and can help your family too. Contact us today to ensure you receive financial compensation to recover your monetary damages. We use the law to seek justice and hold those responsible for the harm legally accountable. Let us begin working on your case today.Logan County Manor - Long-Term Care Unit
This facility is a "not for profit -- county-owned" 45-certified bed long term care center providing cares and services to residents of Oakley and Logan County, Kansas. The Medicaid-participating home is located at:
615 Price AveFinancial Penalties and Violations
Oakley, Kansas 67748
Logan County Manor - Long-Term Care Unit
The investigators for the state of Kansas and federal nursing home regulatory agencies have the legal responsibility of penalizing any facility that has violated rules and regulations that harmed or could have harmed a resident. These penalties often include monetary fines and denying payment of Medicare services.
Additional documentation concerning penalties and fines can be reviewed on the Kansas Long-Term Care State Survey Reports.
To be fully informed on the level of care nursing homes provide, families routinely research Medicare.gov and the Kansas Department of Public Health website database systems for a complete list of deficiencies, violations, and citations.
According to Medicare, this facility maintains an overall rating of one out of five stars, including one out of five stars concerning health inspections, five out of five stars for staffing issues and one out of five stars for quality measures.
- Failure to Provide Basic Life Support Including Cardiopulmonary Resuscitation (CPR) before the Arrival of Emergency Medical Personnel – citation #F678 date March 27, 2018
According to investigators, the facility “failed to initiate cardiopulmonary resuscitation (CPR) for [one resident when they were] a full code (a technique of basic life support for the purpose of oxygenating the brain and heart until appropriate medical treatment can restore normal heart and ventilation action).” The resident “was found unresponsive, without a pulse or respirations, and ultimately died.”
The investigator stated that the facility “failed to start CPR as the resident wished. The resident ultimately died, and the deficient practice placed [the resident] in Immediate Jeopardy.” Documentation showed that the resident used a wheelchair from mobility and was able to ambulate. The resident’s medical records and Care Plan indicated that the resident “had altered cardiovascular status related to hypertension (elevated blood pressure).”
A Nurse’s Note documented that a dietary staff member reported to a licensed nurse that the resident “was in the dining room and he/she did not respond to him/her.” The licensed nurse “went to the dining room and found the resident unresponsive [with their] head down, hands down at [their] side, lips, and fingernail bed was cyanotic (bluish discoloration of the skin).”
The licensed nurse then called for assistance before taking the resident “in their wheelchair to their room and the staff manually transferred the resident to [their] bed. The note documented the resident had no breath sounds, pulse, or blood pressure and [their] pupils were nonresponsive. The note documented the staff administered oxygen and notified [a consulting staff member who stated they] would come to the facility.”
Fourteen minutes later, it was documented that the resident “remained with no blood pressure, respiration, or pulse, and [their] pupils were dilated.” Thirteen minutes later, the Nurse’s Notes document that the consulting staff member “arrived at the facility and [they] pronounced the resident dead, with the time of death at 1:30 PM.”
The investigators interviewed staff members who stated that they had seen the resident’s eyes closed when the resident was not breathing and “did not see staff initiate cardiopulmonary resuscitation (CPR).” One staff member verified the resident’s name outside the door “was printed in black, which indicated [they were] a full code” meaning they requested CPR when required.
Do you believe that your loved one has suffered harm through mistreatment while living at Logan County Manor - Long-Term Care Unit? Contact the Kansas nursing home abuse lawyers at Nursing Home Law Center at (800) 926-7565 for immediate legal intervention. We represent Logan County victims of abuse and neglect in all areas including Oakley.
Discuss your case with us now through an initial case consultation at no charge to you. Also, we offer a 100% “No Win/No-Fee” Guarantee. This promise means we postpone payment for our services until after we have secured monetary recovery on your behalf. All information you share with our law offices will remain confidential.