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Research

Research

Study Finds I-SNP Engagement Linked to Increased Hospice Utilization in Nursing Homes with 50 or More Beds

The study, led by the MJHS Institute for Innovation in Palliative Care in collaboration with LeadingAge NY, found that nursing home engagement with I-SNPs is associated with higher hospice enrollment, except in small nursing homes with under 50 beds. The findings suggest that I-SNPs and hospice may be working together in most nursing homes that offer their residents both types of programs.  The study was funded by the Patrick and Catherine Weldon Donaghue Medical Research Foundation.

3 months ago

Research

Optimizing Independence and Quality of Care for Seniors in New York State


LeadingAge New York's policy roadmap for a high-performing, financially stable, and accessible LTPAC delivery system to address the needs of a growing population of seniors.

Senior Housing in New York State

Research

Senior Housing in New York State

A LeadingAge New York research paper, “Senior Housing in New York State,” details the growing need for good senior housing policy, stronger health care for seniors and the disproportionate impact that future trends will have on women.

Research

Electronic Health Record Adoption and Health Information Exchange Among Long-Term/Post-Acute Care Providers

Results of a survey of LeadingAge New York members.

The Future of County Nursing Homes Study Report

Research

The Future of County Nursing Homes Study Report

The Center for Governmental Research (CGR), partnering with LeadingAge New York for data analysis and funded by the New York State Health Foundation, released a new study revealing the perilous position of county Nursing Homes across New York State.

New York State Nursing Homes: Sponsorship as a Defining Factor in Outcomes

Research

New York State Nursing Homes: Sponsorship as a Defining Factor in Outcomes

This 2012 sponsorship analysis was conducted by staff from LeadingAge New York.  Results from a comprehensive literature review and a detailed analysis of cost, survey and clinical date suggest that sponsorship has a bearing on certain outcomes of nursing home care including hospitalization rates, survey deficiencies, staffing and quality measures. As the report notes, there are certain caveats to the analysis and resulting conclusions, and further examination is suggested to explore the inter-relationships between the findings, their broader system implications and the associated public policy ramifications.