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Parkview Home

  • Nursing Home

Updated Jun 1, 2022 by Nick Lata

Historical Rating
Grade: D
Oct 18: ANov 18: A-Dec 18: A-Jan 19: A-Feb 19: A-May 19: AJun 19: AJul 19: AAug 19: ASep 19: AJan 20: A-Mar 20: A-Apr 20: AMay 20: AJun 20: AJul 20: AAug 20: ASep 20: AOct 20: A-Jan 21: B+Feb 21: BMar 21: BApr 21: BMay 21: BJun 21: BJul 21: B+Aug 21: B+Sep 21: B+Oct 21: B+Nov 21: B+Jan 22: CFeb 22: CMar 22: CApr 22: DMay 22: DJun 22: D
See Rating Overview
Parkview Home's website

930 2nd Street,
Dodge NE 68633

(402) 693-2212

48.87% estimated occupancy 1

Parkview Home is a nursing home located in Dodge, Nebraska. This city has a population of 1,179 people. This is a relatively poor nursing home, with an overall grade of D. If you are not satisfied with this facility's pedestrian overall grade, you may have to look in other cities as this is the only nursing home in Dodge. Despite all this, one of the few highlights of this facility's profile is its impressive nursing score. You can scroll down to learn more about nursing and other category scores

Quick Details

  • Accepts Medicare 1
  • Accepts Medicaid 1
  • No CCRC
  • Has Resident Council
  • No Family Council
  • For profit - Corporation
  • Offers Respite Care
  • Offers Inpatient Rehab

Specialized Services

  • Transportation
  • Medical Transportation
  • Speech Therapy
  • Dentistry
  • Occupational Therapy
  • Podiatry
  • Physical Therapy
  • Respiratory Therapy
  • Nutritional Counseling
  • Pharmacy
  • Laboratory
  • Recreational Therapy
  • Optometry

Registered Staff Hours

Medical Staff Hours Per Patient (2021)
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October
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Nurse Quality

Grade: B-plus

Although we did not rate this nursing home favorably overall, we want to point out its much more favorable nursing rating this year. We gave it a respectable grade of B+ in this area, which was much better than its overall score. When determining our nursing ratings, we look at both the number of hours nurses spend with residents and the training levels of those nurses. This particular nursing home provided 0.3 hours of nursing care per resident per day. Finally, our nursing grades also factor in quality-based assessments, such as avoiding major falls. This place performed well in this area. Avoiding major falls is typically a good indicator that a facility has reliable quality controls in place. Major falls can frequently be avoided if more nurses aids and better safety protocols are in place.

Short-term Care Quality

Grade: B-minus

This nursing home's next best category is short-term care. We gave it a grade of B- in this area. This is essentially a middle of the road score in this category. Our short-term care scores are probably more meaningful for people needing a nursing home for rehabilitation. Rehabilitation typically utilizes additional highly-skilled nursing. Skilled nursing includes not merely nursing, but also physical and respiratory therapy, as well as other forms of therapy. In this place's case, we were surprised to learn that it actually provides less registered nurse and physical therapist hours per patient than a typical facility. Finally, we assessed the number of residents who who were able to eventually return home from this facility. We found that 0 percent of this facility's residents were able to return home. This figure was actually quite a bit below average.

Facility Inspections

Grade: D

This nursing home received a grade of just D in the area of inspections. Our inspection ratings account for several factors found on a nursing home's inspection report. Generally, you should be most cautious when considering a nursing home that has severe deficiencies on its inspection reports. This nursing home was assessed 7 deficiencies by CMS. The only favorable thing we found is that none of these deficiencies were in the categories that suggest they created a risk to resident health or safety. Lastly, we also would like to draw your attention to the fact that this facility received large government fines recently totaling more than $100,000. This often indicates that a nursing home's bad performance has been an issue for several years.

Long-term Care Quality

Grade: F

The final category we graded is long-term care. This facility received a bottom of the barrel grade of F in this area. In a long-term care setting, the nursing home's primary goal is to keep patients as healthy and safe as possible. This is different than skilled nursing or short-term care where the goal is to rehabilitate residents. Once we assessed the volume of care provided by nurses aids and other staff, we then analyzed the nursing home's vaccination record. This nursing home vaccinated 94.48819 percent of its patients for pneumonia, which is more than the majority of nursing homes. Surprisingly, this place was able to keep its patients out of the hospital. It had only 0.01 hospitalizations per 1,000 long-term resident days. Sadly, some of its other scores in the category were not as favorable as these.

Rating Over Time

Compared to national and state averages across all facilities.

FDCB-BB+A-AA+Oct 18Jul 22

Parkview Home Quality Metrics

Minimizes Pressure Ulcers

Grade: A

In Parkview Home, 5.63% of Patients had Pressure Ulcers

This is the percent of residents who have had a pressure ulcer. Pressure ulcers, which are also referred to as bed sores, are routinely the result of patients staying in one position for too long. Better nursing protocols can reduce the number of pressure ulcers sustained by residents in a nursing home.

Minimizes Serious Falls

Grade: C

In Parkview Home, 4.88% of Patients had Serious Falls

This indicates the percentage of long-term stay patients which had falls leading to severe injury. This is one of the statistics we use in computing nursing ratings.

Minimizes Urinary Tract Infections

Grade: D

In Parkview Home, 3.69% of Patients had UTIs

This is the percentage of residents who sustained a urinary tract infection. UTI's are routinely the result of facilities with lower levels of hygiene. More frequent bathing can limit the number of UTI's sustained by residents in a nursing home. Note that this metric is sometimes skewed by the fact that nursing homes have different reporting standards for urinary tract infections.

Appropriately Uses Anti-Psychotic Medication

Grade: D

In Parkview Home, 18.23% of Patients use Anti-Psychotic Medication

This indicates the percentage of residents who were given antipsychotic drugs. While antipsychotic medications may be helpful for many residents, it is important to make sure these drugs are being used only where medically required. In limited cases, excessive reliance on these medications may indicate that a nursing home is using these drugs to control patient behavior.

Appropriately Uses Anti-Anxiety Medication

Grade: F

In Parkview Home, 19.85% of Patients use Anti-Anxiety Medication

This datapoint measures the percentage of long-term patients who were prescribed antianxiety drugs. These drugs are given to residents suffering from depression or anxiety.

Managing Depression Among Residents

Grade: B-minus

In Parkview Home, 4.27% of Patients

This is the percentage of residents who are exhibiting depressive symptoms.

Appropriate Vaccine Usage

Grade: B

In Parkview Home, 93.22% of Patients

This tells you the percent of residents that were administered the pneumonia and flu vaccines. Higher vaccination rates should be demanded by residents.

Residents Maintain Autonomy

Grade: F

In Parkview Home, 15.08% Percentage of Patients

This metric measures the percent of long-term care residents that needed more assistance with activities of daily living over time. ADL's include activities such as getting dressed and taking a bath. Many would argue this is a reasonable measure of a patient's well-being.

Ability to Keep Residents Mobile

Grade: A

In Parkview Home, 21.04% Percentage of Residents

This metric is a measure of the percentage of long-term care patients that remained mobile levels. Some experts believe that the ability to move around is important for patients mental and physical health.

Hospitalizations

Grade: A-minus

In Parkview Home, 1.25 Hospitalizations per 1,000 resident days

This metric measures the number of hospitalizations per 1,000 days of patient care.

Short-term Care: Rehospitalizations

Grade: D

In Parkview Home, 21.04 Percentage of Residents Rehospitalized

This indicates the number of times residents are rehospitalized per thousand days of short-term care. There is usually a correlation between reduced hospitalizations and the quality of rehabilitation services.