Minnesota Nursing Home Abuse and Neglect Lawyer Kenneth LaBore 1-888-452-6589

Personalized Care Plan is Required for Each Resident

Nursing Home Resident Care Plan

Nursing Home Resident Care Plan

Resident Care Plan Requirements for Nursing Homes

According to federal regulation 42 CFR § 483.21   Comprehensive person-centered care planning. (a) Baseline care plans. (1) The facility must develop and implement a baseline care plan for each resident that includes the instructions needed to provide effective and person-centered care of the resident that meet professional standards of quality care. The baseline care plan must—

(i) Be developed within 48 hours of a resident’s admission.
(ii) Include the minimum healthcare information necessary to properly care for a resident including, but not limited to:
(A) Initial goals based on admission orders.
(B) Physician orders.
(C) Dietary orders.
(D) Therapy services.
(E) Social services.
(F) PASARR recommendation, if applicable.
(2) The facility may develop a comprehensive care plan in place of the baseline care plan if the comprehensive care plan—
(i) Is developed within 48 hours of the resident’s admission.
(ii) Meets the requirements set forth in paragraph (b) of this section (excepting paragraph (b)(2)(i) of this section).
(3) The facility must provide the resident and their representative with a summary of the baseline care plan that includes but is not limited to:
(i) The initial goals of the resident.
(ii) A summary of the resident’s medications and dietary instructions.
(iii) Any services and treatments to be administered by the facility and personnel acting on behalf of the facility.
(iv) Any updated information based on the details of the comprehensive care plan, as necessary.
(b) Comprehensive care plans. (1) The facility must develop and implement a comprehensive person-centered care plan for each resident, consistent with the resident rights set forth at §483.10(c)(2) and §483.10(c)(3), that includes measurable objectives and timeframes to meet a resident’s medical, nursing, and mental and psychosocial needs that are identified in the comprehensive assessment. The comprehensive care plan must describe the following:
(i) The services that are to be furnished to attain or maintain the resident’s highest practicable physical, mental, and psychosocial well-being as required under §483.24, §483.25, or §483.40; and
(ii) Any services that would otherwise be required under §483.24, §483.25, or §483.40 but are not provided due to the resident’s exercise of rights under §483.10, including the right to refuse treatment under §483.10(c)(6).
(iii) Any specialized services or specialized rehabilitative services the nursing facility will provide as a result of PASARR recommendations. If a facility disagrees with the findings of the PASARR, it must indicate its rationale in the resident’s medical record.
(iv) In consultation with the resident and the resident’s representative(s)—
(A) The resident’s goals for admission and desired outcomes.
(B) The resident’s preference and potential for future discharge. Facilities must document whether the resident’s desire to return to the community was assessed and any referrals to local contact agencies and/or other appropriate entities, for this purpose.
(C) Discharge plans in the comprehensive care plan, as appropriate, in accordance with the requirements set forth in paragraph (c) of this section

Timing for Resident Care Plan

(2) A comprehensive care plan must be—

(i) Developed within 7 days after completion of the comprehensive assessment.
(ii) Prepared by an interdisciplinary team, that includes but is not limited to—
(A) The attending physician.
(B) A registered nurse with responsibility for the resident.
(C) A nurse aide with responsibility for the resident.
(D) A member of food and nutrition services staff.
(E) To the extent practicable, the participation of the resident and the resident’s representative(s). An explanation must be included in a resident’s medical record if the participation of the resident and their resident representative is determined not practicable for the development of the resident’s care plan.
(F) Other appropriate staff or professionals in disciplines as determined by the resident’s needs or as requested by the resident.
(iii) Reviewed and revised by the interdisciplinary team after each assessment, including both the comprehensive and quarterly review assessments.
(3) The services provided or arranged by the facility, as outlined by the comprehensive care plan, must—
(i) Meet professional standards of quality.
(ii) Be provided by qualified persons in accordance with each resident’s written plan of care.
(iii) Be culturally-competent and trauma-informed.

For more information about resident assessment and planning of care requirements or other questions about elder abuse and neglect contact Nursing Home Neglect Attorney Kenneth LaBore for a free consultation at 612-743-9048 or by email at KLaBore @ MNnursinghomeneglect.com.

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Minnesota Nursing Home Lawyer

MINNESOTA ELDER ABUSE AND NEGLECT LAWYER - MN Nursing Home Law


Kenneth L. LaBore, Esq, Phone: 612-743-9048 or Toll Free: 1-888-452-6589


This web site is designed for general information only. The information presented at this site should not be construed to be formal legal advice nor the formation of a lawyer/client relationship. Minnesota Nursing Home Lawyer & Attorney of Kenneth LaBore - Attorney at Law, offering services related to elder abuse and neglect, nursing home, assisting living, and other senior or elder care facilities, serving Minneapolis, St Paul, Twin Cities, Bemidji, Rochester, Alexandria, Marshall, Grand Rapids, Anoka, Apple Valley, Arden Hills, Burnsville, Lakeville, St Cloud, Monticello, Duluth, Owatonna, Austin, Bloomington, Mankato and throughout Minnesota.


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