+ Site Statistics
References:
54,258,434
Abstracts:
29,560,870
PMIDs:
28,072,757
+ Search Articles
+ PDF Full Text Service
How our service works
Request PDF Full Text
+ Follow Us
Follow on Facebook
Follow on Twitter
Follow on LinkedIn
+ Subscribe to Site Feeds
Most Shared
PDF Full Text
+ Translate
+ Recently Requested

Is there a difference? Nursing in proprietary and nonprofit nursing homes



Is there a difference? Nursing in proprietary and nonprofit nursing homes



Journal of Gerontological Nursing 19(1): 28-34, 38



Nurses working in proprietary and nonprofit nursing homes allocate their time in similar ways across various job responsibilities. Nurses who work in nursing homes obtain health histories and perform physical and psychosocial assessments on very few patients, regardless of home ownership. Compared with nurses who work in nonprofit nursing homes, nurses who work in proprietary homes perform significantly more physical examinations on their patients. Nurses employed by proprietary and nonprofit nursing homes receive similar hourly wages, but those employed in proprietary nursing homes receive fewer fringe benefits.

Please choose payment method:






(PDF emailed within 1 workday: $29.90)

Accession: 046479964

Download citation: RISBibTeXText

PMID: 8419452


Related references

Analysis of selected characteristics of a matched sample of nonprofit and proprietary nursing homes in the state of Washington. Medical Care 12(3): 221-228, 1974

The determinants of nursing home costs in Nebraska's proprietary nursing homes. Socio-Economic Planning Sciences 18(3): 171-177, 1983

Elder Abuse in Nursing Homes: Do Special Care Units Make a Difference? A Secondary Data Analysis of the Swiss Nursing Homes Human Resources Project. Gerontology 63(2): 169-179, 2016

Nursing homes: the medical services and nursing in the United States. 9. Nursing, the nursing profession, and 3 areas of nursing activities. Kangogaku Zasshi 44(9): 971-975, 1980

Why nonprofit nursing homes pay higher nurses' salaries. Nonprofit Management and Leadership 2(1): 3-12, 1992

Nursing homes. Status of medical care and nursing in the United States. 5. History of nursing homes. Kangogaku Zasshi 44(5): 523-527, 1980

The historical development of proprietary nursing homes in Connecticut. Journal of the American Geriatrics Society 9: 705-713, 1961

Consumer information and competition between nonprofit and for-profit nursing homes. Journal of Health Economics 18(2): 219-240, 1999

A backdrop of facts on patients and their care in proprietary nursing homes. Public Health Reports 71(7): 646-651, 1956

A Backdrop of Facts on Patients and Their Care: Proprietary Nursing Homes. Public Health Reports (1896-1970) 71(7): 646-651, 1956

Multitasking in Nursing Homes: Differences Between For-Profit and Nonprofit Quality Outcomes. Gerontologist 2018, 2018

Patients and proprietary (private) nursing homes in Rhode Island, 1954. Rhode Island Medical Journal 43: 177-178, 1960

The external community environment: challenge and opportunity for proprietary nursing homes. Nursing Homes 30(6): 12-16, 1981

Proprietary nursing and convalescent homes; their role in providing care for the chronically ill. New York State Journal of Medicine 55(12): 1713-1719, 1955

Old Folks at Homes: A Field Study of Nursing and Board-and-Care Homes; Too Old, Too Sick, Too Bad: Nursing Homes in America. American Journal of Psychiatry 135(3): 391-A-392, 1978