With an address in Asheboro, North Carolina, Transitional Rehabilitation Clapp's of Asheboro is one of just a few facilities in the city. Featuring an overall rating of B, this facility is a quality choice. Based on our analysis, you could do much worse than this facility. The best aspect of this facility's strong report card is its inspection grade. Inspection grades are discussed in the next section
Transitional Rehabilitation Clapp's of Asheboro
- Nursing Home
Updated Sep 1, 2022 by Nick Lata
500 Mountain Top Drive,
Asheboro NC 27203
83.85% estimated occupancy 1
- Accepts Medicare 1
- Accepts Medicaid 1
- No CCRC
- Has Resident Council
- No Family Council
- For profit - Individual
- Offers Inpatient Rehab
- Personal Care
- Medication Management
- Home Making
- Speech Therapy
- Occupational Therapy
- Physical Therapy
- Nutritional Counseling
- Recreational Therapy
Registered Staff Hours
On top of receiving a great overall grade, this facility also received first-rate health inspections in recent years. We gave them one of our better grades in this area, with a grade of A. Our inspection scores weigh several factors found on a nursing home's inspection reports. One key criteria we look at is the quantity and severity of deficiencies. Nursing homes with better grades in this area usually have very few severe deficiencies. While this place had some minor dings on its government inspection report, it had no severe deficiencies. Severe deficiencies are those labeled as categories G, H, I, J, K and L. This tells you that the inspectors did not consider any of the deficiencies on this facility's report to pose an imminent threat to patient health or safety. The fact that the deficiencies were relatively minor made us feel better about this inspection report.
Long-term Care Quality
An additional quality feature for this facility is that it was awarded an impressive long-term care grade. Indeed, this turned out to be its second best category score. In that category, we awarded this nursing home a grade of B+. Nursing homes that do well in this category tend to be well-staffed and provide extensive hands on care to residents. One of the factors we considered in addition to nursing hours is vaccinations. This nursing home provided the pneumonia vaccine to 100 percent of its patients. This is a reliable method to minimize negative health outcomes for the aged 65 and up population. Lastly, this place was able to limit hospitalizations. Indeed, it had less than one hospitalization per 1,000 long-term resident days, which is an impressively low figure.
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Turning to the category of nursing care, this facility didn't perform quite as well in this area as some of the categories discussed above. Nevertheless, a grade of B- in this category is by no means a bad score. Our nursing score analyzes several factors, most of which are associated with levels of nurse staffing. This nursing home provides 0.4 hours of nursing care per resident per day. This is a much lower figure than we are used to seeing. Lastly, despite not having the highest total nursing hours per resident, this facility performed admirably in the metric of preventing major falls. This is generally a reliable indicator that a place has sufficient quality controls in place.
Short-term Care Quality
The final category we assessed was short-term care. This nursing home received a C in the category. In the area of short-term care, we attempt to assess measures of a facility's rehabilitation. We analyze a facility's skilled nursing services, such as the ones performed by registered nurses and various therapists. Unfortunately, we were not able to track down registered nurse or physical therapy staffing data for this nursing home. The final measure we assessed in this category is the number of residents that were able to return home from the facility. We found that just 5.4 percent of this nursing home's patients returned home. This figure was below the national average.
Rating Over Time
Compared to national and state averages across all facilities.
Transitional Rehabilitation Clapp's of Asheboro Quality Metrics
Minimizes Pressure Ulcers
In Transitional Rehabilitation Clapp's of Asheboro, 10.09% of Patients had Pressure Ulcers
This is the percent of residents that have had a pressure ulcer. Pressure ulcers, also called bed sores, are routinely caused by residents not being moved frequently enough. Better nursing care can minimize the number of pressure ulcers sustained by residents in a nursing home.
Minimizes Serious Falls
In Transitional Rehabilitation Clapp's of Asheboro, 3.86% of Patients had Serious Falls
This datapoint is an indication of the percentage of long-term stay patients who had falls which caused serious injury. We use this statistic in computing nursing scores.
Minimizes Urinary Tract Infections
In Transitional Rehabilitation Clapp's of Asheboro, 3.21% of Patients had UTIs
This statistic tells you the percentage of long-term patients who suffered from a UTI. While more infections may reflect poorly on a nursing home's nursing care, it can be difficult to compare different facilities due to facilities having varying reporting standards.
Appropriately Uses Anti-Psychotic Medication
In Transitional Rehabilitation Clapp's of Asheboro, 11.74% of Patients use Anti-Psychotic Medication
This tells you the percentage of residents who were prescribed antipsychotic drugs. While antipsychotic drugs may be vital to many patients, it is important to make sure these medications are being used only where medically required. In limited situations, excessive reliance on these medications may mean that a facility is using these drugs to control patient behavior.
Appropriately Uses Anti-Anxiety Medication
In Transitional Rehabilitation Clapp's of Asheboro, 22.05% of Patients use Anti-Anxiety Medication
This tells you the percent of residents who were given antianxiety drugs. Antianxiety medications are prescribed to residents experiencing anxiety or depression.
Managing Depression Among Residents
In Transitional Rehabilitation Clapp's of Asheboro, 3.01% of Patients
This indicates the percent of patients demonstrating signs of depression. High rates of depression may be a sign lower quality care.
Appropriate Vaccine Usage
In Transitional Rehabilitation Clapp's of Asheboro, 87.89% of Patients
This datapoint is a measure of the percentage of long-term residents that have received the flu and pneumonia vaccines. Respiratory viruses can be very dangerous for nursing home patients, making these vaccines critical to patient care.
Residents Maintain Autonomy
In Transitional Rehabilitation Clapp's of Asheboro, 18.87% Percentage of Patients
This indicates the percent of patients that needed additional assistance with activities of daily living over time. Higher levels of needing for assistance with ADL's may be a sign of deterioration of a patient's well-being.
Ability to Keep Residents Mobile
In Transitional Rehabilitation Clapp's of Asheboro, 24.57% Percentage of Residents
This tells you the percent of patients that retained mobility levels over time. Retaining mobility is usually a good sign for residents' well-being.
Short-term Care: Rehospitalizations
In Transitional Rehabilitation Clapp's of Asheboro, 24.57 Percentage of Residents Rehospitalized
This indicates the number of rehospitalizations per thousand days of short-term care. There is generally a correlation between having fewer hospitalizations and a nursing homes short-term rehabilitation performance.
Short-term Care: ER Visits
In Transitional Rehabilitation Clapp's of Asheboro, 11.81 Percentage of Patients
This is the number of times residents are sent to the emergency room per thousand days of short-term care.
Short-term Care: Facilitates Functional Improvement
In Transitional Rehabilitation Clapp's of Asheboro, 72.58% Percentage of Resident
This metric is a measure of the percentage of short-term care residents that saw functional improvements, such as with activities of daily living. Some believe this is a measure of rehabilitation services.
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