Regulating Aged Care: Ritualism and the New Pyramid
Edward Elgar Publishing, Jan 1, 2007 - Medical - 372 pages
'Regulating Aged Care is a significant achievement and addresses areas of personal caring which do not usually receive attention. [It] is an important book which draws attention to the central problems of providing care for large numbers of vulnerable
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2 US nursing home regulation
3 The disciplinary society and its enemies
4 American regulatory strategies
5 English nursing home regulation
6 Australian nursing home regulation
PART II Rethinking Regulation and Governance
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accreditation administrator aged aged care agency American nursing homes Australian nursing home beneﬁt cent Chapter compliance consultancy consumers continuous improvement deﬁciencies deterrence diﬀerent diﬃcult director of nursing discipline documentation eﬀect elderly England English inspectors escalation example exit conferences facility federal ﬁeldwork ﬁnancial ﬁnd ﬁnding ﬁre ﬁrst ﬁx ﬁxed HCFA hospitals inﬂuence inspec institutions interviews John Braithwaite less Medicaid meeting ment NCCNHR networked non-compliance nursing home inspection nursing home regulation nursing home residents OBRA observed oﬀ oﬀer oﬃce oﬃcers oﬃcial ombudsman outcomes patients physical restraint Pioneer Network plan of correction political pressure sores problem professional proprietors protocols providers quality assurance reactance reform regulatory capitalism regulatory pyramid reintegrative shaming resi residential response restraint rewards risk ritualism root cause root cause analysis signiﬁcant speciﬁc staﬀ standards monitoring strategy street-level bureaucrats strengths-based suﬀer survey things tion
Page 344 - Improving the quality of medical care: building bridges among professional pride, payer profit, and patient satisfaction', Journal of the American Medical Association, 286 (20), 2578-84.
Page 7 - INSTITUTIONALIZED ADAPTATION GOALS MEANS I. Conformity + + II. Innovation + — III. Ritualism — + IV. Retreatism — — V. Rebellion ± ± Source: Robert K. Merton, Social Theory and Structure. Glencoe, 111.: The Free Press, 1949, p. 133. Reprinted with permission. Note: In this typology Merton used the symbol -)- to signify "acceptance," — to signify "rejection," and ± to signify "rejection of prevailing values and substitution of new values.