Kindred Hospital Dallas Central

Kindred Hospital Dallas Central

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We would like to extend a special thank you to all staff providing our patients the exceptional care they deserve this Thanksgiving Day and every day. We appreciate you!
The Kindred Institute of Inclusion and Equity is pleased to announce that it has awarded a $5,000 grant to Gateway Housing Service Project (GHSP). GHSP provides minor home repairs to those in need in the St. Louis area, including the building of residential ramps to allow accessibility and community integration for the disabled.

“We are grateful for the Kindred Institute’s support of Gateway Housing Service Project and their recognition of our efforts to provide hope and resources to those in need in our community,” said Sarah Ball, Sr. Director of Quality Accreditation at Kindred Healthcare and Co-Founder and Board Treasurer of Gateway Housing Service Project. “We are also grateful to the company for making a commitment to help organizations across the country doing the kind of work that lifts those in the community most in need.”

The Kindred Institute was formed to support not-for-profit organizations that help the disadvantaged in the communities Kindred serves. Read more about this charity and others here: http://Kindrd.care/6186JcsCY

Pictured from left to right are Sarah Ball, GHSP Board Treasurer and Institute grant nominator; Darryl Stanfield, GHSP Board President; Beth Daniels, GHSP Board Secretary; and Max Scott, GHSP Board Member.
Noel was admitted to an acute care hospital with respiratory problems and was diagnosed with COVID-19. He had to be placed on a ventilator when his lungs failed and Noel then underwent delicate cardiac surgery. After experiencing additional medical challenges, he was finally able to be transferred to Kindred Hospital to receive respiratory therapy and rehabilitation. His recovery was overseen by a multidisciplinary team that began by working to free Noel from the ventilator. Because his illness had been so severe, Noel’s progress was slow at first but as he steadily improved, it gave his wife hope that he would be able to eventually return home.

The diligent efforts of his respiratory team paid off when Noel was finally weaned from the ventilator and soon afterward was finally able to speak with his own voice, a milestone that was met joyfully by his ten-year old son who then said to him: “You keep up the good work, Dad, so you can come home!” Noel’s entire team celebrated his recovery when he was finally cleared to be discharged.

“I want to say thank you to everyone here who helped me,” Noel shared before he left Kindred.
The Kindred Institute of Inclusion and Equity is pleased to award a $7,500 grant to The Help Out Center located in Fort Worth, Texas. The Help Out Center provides basic needs and resources – such as a food pantry, relief services, continuing education and after-school care – to help lift up the disadvantaged in the Dallas-Fort Worth area and give them the advantages they need to fulfill their purpose.

The Kindred Institute was formed to support not-for-profit organizations that help the disadvantaged in the communities Kindred serves. Read more about this charity and others here: http://Kindrd.care/6182JgF3i
Jerome kept himself in shape by going to the gym five days a week. The retired veteran and jewelry repairman also played golf and enjoyed good health until he began to have difficulty breathing. Jerome had to be admitted to an acute care facility where he was diagnosed with COVID-19. After he had been stabilized he was transferred to Kindred Hospital to receive respiratory therapy and rehabilitation. At the beginning of his stay Jerome was dependent on high-flow oxygen, and although he was still weak from his ordeal, he frequently would ask his rehab therapists what other exercises he could do on his own to help his recovery. He made excellent progress while at Kindred and his respiratory team helped to strengthen his lungs until he only needed supplemental oxygen. He also made steady gains with his rehab team and was back up on his feet and walking again with only a walker. Jerome also worked with his occupational therapist to reclaim his independence, preparing meals in the rehab kitchen to enable him to be discharged to his home.

“My therapy here at Kindred was a challenge – but it was a very good challenge and it has been fun!” Jerome stated before he left the facility. “I look forward to resuming a normal life once I get home.”
Leroi and his wife, Krystal, had just celebrated their wedding anniversary when he began to feel ill. He was diagnosed with COVID-19 after he was admitted to the hospital. His health quickly took a downward turn and he had to be placed on a ventilator and started on IV antibiotic therapy. His lungs were so severely compromised by the virus that he required direct blood oxygenation therapy, and fortunately his physicians were able to stabilize his condition and Leroi was then transferred to Kindred Hospital. He was immediately started on respiratory therapy and physical rehabilitation and responded quickly to his treatments, making excellent progress in all areas of his recovery until he was able to be taken off the ventilator and started to get back on his feet. Leroi then transferred to the Acute Rehabilitation Unit (ARU) at Kindred to complete the last portion of his recovery. He began a program of intensive therapy and Leroi completely regained his mobility and independence at the ARU. He was elated when he was cleared to be discharged to return home with Krystal, who had been at her husband’s side during his long ordeal.

“I’m so grateful for the entire team at Kindred for making it possible for me to go home!” Leroi shared. “Krystal and I are truly blessed and thankful to the ARU team for all they’ve done to help me recover.”
Aleyamma lived at home and was healthy and independent until she had to be admitted to an acute care hospital where she was diagnosed with a ruptured appendix. She was experiencing severe septic shock and developed respiratory failure. Aleyamma had to be placed on a ventilator and underwent surgery; then she was started on IV antibiotic treatment and remained at the facility until she could be transferred to Kindred Hospital where she could receive respiratory therapy and rehabilitation. With dedicated work from her entire team, and constant support from her son, Aleyamma steadily improved and was able to be taken off the ventilator. Now breathing on her own, she started to make progress with her rehabilitation and went from being completely dependent for all her needs to being able to stand, walk on her own, and take care of all her daily needs. Happy to be free of the ventilator and feeding tubes, and once again independent and grateful to be going home, Aleyamma expressed her appreciation for the care she received.

“Now that I’m able to care for myself and return home with my family I can say that this has been a great recovery,” Aleyamma shared. “I am happy to be normal again and I hope that others who are sick will also have hope of recovering like I have.”
The Kindred Institute of Inclusion and Equity is pleased to announce that it has awarded a $5,000 grant to Phelps Connections for Seniors, which seeks to combine resources for seniors under one roof to improve access and well-being.

“We are so grateful for the Kindred Institute’s support of Phelps Connections for Seniors and our efforts to improve access to senior services in our community,” said Amy Robnett, PT, MBA, Executive Director of Rehabilitation Services at Phelps Health and Board Member of Phelps Connections for Seniors. “We truly appreciate Kindred Healthcare’s commitment to help organizations across the country doing the kind of work that lifts those in the community most in need.”

The Kindred Institute was formed to support not-for-profit organizations that help the disadvantaged in the communities Kindred serves. Read more about this charity and others here: http://Kindrd.care/6180Jd15M

Pictured from left to right at the Kindred Institute check presentation to Phelps Connections for Seniors (PCS) are: Shelley Stratman, Rolla Nutrition Center; Carolyn Huffman, PCS board member; Lisa Kean, PCS board member; Greg Stratman, PCS board president; Amy Robnett, PCS board secretary and executive director, Kindred Hospital Rehabilitation Services at Phelps Health; Carol Green, PCS board member; and Joanne Zap, PCS board vice president.
Today we honor and thank all the men and women who have served our country. Happy Veterans Day!
During National Nurse Practitioners Week from November 7-13, we pay special tribute to nurse practitioners and the important role they play in offering high-quality patient treatment.
Tina was admitted to Kindred Hospital after suffering from acute abdominal pain, respiratory and kidney failure, and a severe septic infection. She was completely dependent on her team of caregivers for all her needs and mobility. Her respiratory team immediately began to work with Tina to strengthen her lungs, and not long after she was admitted, she was able to be taken off the ventilator and soon after have the breathing tube removed. As she gained greater strength and mobility with each passing day, Tina went from success to success in all areas of her recovery plan. With help from her rehab team, Tina progressed from being bedridden and immobile to once again being able to get up from bed and walk short distances with a rolling walker. She also needed less and less assistance with the tasks of daily life, and was delighted when her physicians told her that she was able to be discharged to continue with the last portion of her journey to recovery before going home.

“We are very grateful to the staff at Kindred as our beloved Tina is doing very well and that she is home again,” a family member shared to the team. “Thanks to everyone who cared for her and helped her with what was a very speedy rehabilitation and recovery.”
The Kindred Institute of Inclusion and Equity is pleased to announce that it has awarded a $2,000 grant to The Lord is My Help. This not-for-profit provides food assistance to families in need in Ocean Springs, Mississippi. Their services include hot meals served daily, a food pantry and grocery assistance for families in need, and meal deliveries to the ill, home-bound, and veterans in the community.

The Kindred Institute was formed to support not-for-profit organizations that help the disadvantaged in the communities Kindred serves. Read more about this charity and others here: http://Kindrd.care/6187JZHjW

Kindred Hospital Dallas Central specializes in treating chronically, critically ill patients with specialized care who require an extended stay in a hospital setting.

Our hospital does not offer emergency services. We specialize in the treatment and rehabilitation of the post-intensive care and complex medical patient requiring intensive care, including specialized rehabilitation, in an acute hospital setting. With our services we provide a wide array of rehabilitation therapies to help patients progress to positive outcomes, regain function and safely return home as quickly as their recovery allows.

Operating as usual

Timeline Photos 11/25/2021

We would like to extend a special thank you to all staff providing our patients the exceptional care they deserve this Thanksgiving Day and every day. We appreciate you!

We would like to extend a special thank you to all staff providing our patients the exceptional care they deserve this Thanksgiving Day and every day. We appreciate you!

Timeline Photos 11/24/2021

The Kindred Institute of Inclusion and Equity is pleased to announce that it has awarded a $5,000 grant to Gateway Housing Service Project (GHSP). GHSP provides minor home repairs to those in need in the St. Louis area, including the building of residential ramps to allow accessibility and community integration for the disabled.

“We are grateful for the Kindred Institute’s support of Gateway Housing Service Project and their recognition of our efforts to provide hope and resources to those in need in our community,” said Sarah Ball, Sr. Director of Quality Accreditation at Kindred Healthcare and Co-Founder and Board Treasurer of Gateway Housing Service Project. “We are also grateful to the company for making a commitment to help organizations across the country doing the kind of work that lifts those in the community most in need.”

The Kindred Institute was formed to support not-for-profit organizations that help the disadvantaged in the communities Kindred serves. Read more about this charity and others here: http://Kindrd.care/6186JcsCY

Pictured from left to right are Sarah Ball, GHSP Board Treasurer and Institute grant nominator; Darryl Stanfield, GHSP Board President; Beth Daniels, GHSP Board Secretary; and Max Scott, GHSP Board Member.

The Kindred Institute of Inclusion and Equity is pleased to announce that it has awarded a $5,000 grant to Gateway Housing Service Project (GHSP). GHSP provides minor home repairs to those in need in the St. Louis area, including the building of residential ramps to allow accessibility and community integration for the disabled.

“We are grateful for the Kindred Institute’s support of Gateway Housing Service Project and their recognition of our efforts to provide hope and resources to those in need in our community,” said Sarah Ball, Sr. Director of Quality Accreditation at Kindred Healthcare and Co-Founder and Board Treasurer of Gateway Housing Service Project. “We are also grateful to the company for making a commitment to help organizations across the country doing the kind of work that lifts those in the community most in need.”

The Kindred Institute was formed to support not-for-profit organizations that help the disadvantaged in the communities Kindred serves. Read more about this charity and others here: http://Kindrd.care/6186JcsCY

Pictured from left to right are Sarah Ball, GHSP Board Treasurer and Institute grant nominator; Darryl Stanfield, GHSP Board President; Beth Daniels, GHSP Board Secretary; and Max Scott, GHSP Board Member.

Timeline Photos 11/23/2021

Noel was admitted to an acute care hospital with respiratory problems and was diagnosed with COVID-19. He had to be placed on a ventilator when his lungs failed and Noel then underwent delicate cardiac surgery. After experiencing additional medical challenges, he was finally able to be transferred to Kindred Hospital to receive respiratory therapy and rehabilitation. His recovery was overseen by a multidisciplinary team that began by working to free Noel from the ventilator. Because his illness had been so severe, Noel’s progress was slow at first but as he steadily improved, it gave his wife hope that he would be able to eventually return home.

The diligent efforts of his respiratory team paid off when Noel was finally weaned from the ventilator and soon afterward was finally able to speak with his own voice, a milestone that was met joyfully by his ten-year old son who then said to him: “You keep up the good work, Dad, so you can come home!” Noel’s entire team celebrated his recovery when he was finally cleared to be discharged.

“I want to say thank you to everyone here who helped me,” Noel shared before he left Kindred.

Noel was admitted to an acute care hospital with respiratory problems and was diagnosed with COVID-19. He had to be placed on a ventilator when his lungs failed and Noel then underwent delicate cardiac surgery. After experiencing additional medical challenges, he was finally able to be transferred to Kindred Hospital to receive respiratory therapy and rehabilitation. His recovery was overseen by a multidisciplinary team that began by working to free Noel from the ventilator. Because his illness had been so severe, Noel’s progress was slow at first but as he steadily improved, it gave his wife hope that he would be able to eventually return home.

The diligent efforts of his respiratory team paid off when Noel was finally weaned from the ventilator and soon afterward was finally able to speak with his own voice, a milestone that was met joyfully by his ten-year old son who then said to him: “You keep up the good work, Dad, so you can come home!” Noel’s entire team celebrated his recovery when he was finally cleared to be discharged.

“I want to say thank you to everyone here who helped me,” Noel shared before he left Kindred.

Timeline Photos 11/19/2021

The Kindred Institute of Inclusion and Equity is pleased to award a $7,500 grant to The Help Out Center located in Fort Worth, Texas. The Help Out Center provides basic needs and resources – such as a food pantry, relief services, continuing education and after-school care – to help lift up the disadvantaged in the Dallas-Fort Worth area and give them the advantages they need to fulfill their purpose.

The Kindred Institute was formed to support not-for-profit organizations that help the disadvantaged in the communities Kindred serves. Read more about this charity and others here: http://Kindrd.care/6182JgF3i

The Kindred Institute of Inclusion and Equity is pleased to award a $7,500 grant to The Help Out Center located in Fort Worth, Texas. The Help Out Center provides basic needs and resources – such as a food pantry, relief services, continuing education and after-school care – to help lift up the disadvantaged in the Dallas-Fort Worth area and give them the advantages they need to fulfill their purpose.

The Kindred Institute was formed to support not-for-profit organizations that help the disadvantaged in the communities Kindred serves. Read more about this charity and others here: http://Kindrd.care/6182JgF3i

Timeline Photos 11/19/2021

Jerome kept himself in shape by going to the gym five days a week. The retired veteran and jewelry repairman also played golf and enjoyed good health until he began to have difficulty breathing. Jerome had to be admitted to an acute care facility where he was diagnosed with COVID-19. After he had been stabilized he was transferred to Kindred Hospital to receive respiratory therapy and rehabilitation. At the beginning of his stay Jerome was dependent on high-flow oxygen, and although he was still weak from his ordeal, he frequently would ask his rehab therapists what other exercises he could do on his own to help his recovery. He made excellent progress while at Kindred and his respiratory team helped to strengthen his lungs until he only needed supplemental oxygen. He also made steady gains with his rehab team and was back up on his feet and walking again with only a walker. Jerome also worked with his occupational therapist to reclaim his independence, preparing meals in the rehab kitchen to enable him to be discharged to his home.

“My therapy here at Kindred was a challenge – but it was a very good challenge and it has been fun!” Jerome stated before he left the facility. “I look forward to resuming a normal life once I get home.”

Jerome kept himself in shape by going to the gym five days a week. The retired veteran and jewelry repairman also played golf and enjoyed good health until he began to have difficulty breathing. Jerome had to be admitted to an acute care facility where he was diagnosed with COVID-19. After he had been stabilized he was transferred to Kindred Hospital to receive respiratory therapy and rehabilitation. At the beginning of his stay Jerome was dependent on high-flow oxygen, and although he was still weak from his ordeal, he frequently would ask his rehab therapists what other exercises he could do on his own to help his recovery. He made excellent progress while at Kindred and his respiratory team helped to strengthen his lungs until he only needed supplemental oxygen. He also made steady gains with his rehab team and was back up on his feet and walking again with only a walker. Jerome also worked with his occupational therapist to reclaim his independence, preparing meals in the rehab kitchen to enable him to be discharged to his home.

“My therapy here at Kindred was a challenge – but it was a very good challenge and it has been fun!” Jerome stated before he left the facility. “I look forward to resuming a normal life once I get home.”

Timeline Photos 11/16/2021

Leroi and his wife, Krystal, had just celebrated their wedding anniversary when he began to feel ill. He was diagnosed with COVID-19 after he was admitted to the hospital. His health quickly took a downward turn and he had to be placed on a ventilator and started on IV antibiotic therapy. His lungs were so severely compromised by the virus that he required direct blood oxygenation therapy, and fortunately his physicians were able to stabilize his condition and Leroi was then transferred to Kindred Hospital. He was immediately started on respiratory therapy and physical rehabilitation and responded quickly to his treatments, making excellent progress in all areas of his recovery until he was able to be taken off the ventilator and started to get back on his feet. Leroi then transferred to the Acute Rehabilitation Unit (ARU) at Kindred to complete the last portion of his recovery. He began a program of intensive therapy and Leroi completely regained his mobility and independence at the ARU. He was elated when he was cleared to be discharged to return home with Krystal, who had been at her husband’s side during his long ordeal.

“I’m so grateful for the entire team at Kindred for making it possible for me to go home!” Leroi shared. “Krystal and I are truly blessed and thankful to the ARU team for all they’ve done to help me recover.”

Leroi and his wife, Krystal, had just celebrated their wedding anniversary when he began to feel ill. He was diagnosed with COVID-19 after he was admitted to the hospital. His health quickly took a downward turn and he had to be placed on a ventilator and started on IV antibiotic therapy. His lungs were so severely compromised by the virus that he required direct blood oxygenation therapy, and fortunately his physicians were able to stabilize his condition and Leroi was then transferred to Kindred Hospital. He was immediately started on respiratory therapy and physical rehabilitation and responded quickly to his treatments, making excellent progress in all areas of his recovery until he was able to be taken off the ventilator and started to get back on his feet. Leroi then transferred to the Acute Rehabilitation Unit (ARU) at Kindred to complete the last portion of his recovery. He began a program of intensive therapy and Leroi completely regained his mobility and independence at the ARU. He was elated when he was cleared to be discharged to return home with Krystal, who had been at her husband’s side during his long ordeal.

“I’m so grateful for the entire team at Kindred for making it possible for me to go home!” Leroi shared. “Krystal and I are truly blessed and thankful to the ARU team for all they’ve done to help me recover.”

Timeline Photos 11/14/2021

Aleyamma lived at home and was healthy and independent until she had to be admitted to an acute care hospital where she was diagnosed with a ruptured appendix. She was experiencing severe septic shock and developed respiratory failure. Aleyamma had to be placed on a ventilator and underwent surgery; then she was started on IV antibiotic treatment and remained at the facility until she could be transferred to Kindred Hospital where she could receive respiratory therapy and rehabilitation. With dedicated work from her entire team, and constant support from her son, Aleyamma steadily improved and was able to be taken off the ventilator. Now breathing on her own, she started to make progress with her rehabilitation and went from being completely dependent for all her needs to being able to stand, walk on her own, and take care of all her daily needs. Happy to be free of the ventilator and feeding tubes, and once again independent and grateful to be going home, Aleyamma expressed her appreciation for the care she received.

“Now that I’m able to care for myself and return home with my family I can say that this has been a great recovery,” Aleyamma shared. “I am happy to be normal again and I hope that others who are sick will also have hope of recovering like I have.”

Aleyamma lived at home and was healthy and independent until she had to be admitted to an acute care hospital where she was diagnosed with a ruptured appendix. She was experiencing severe septic shock and developed respiratory failure. Aleyamma had to be placed on a ventilator and underwent surgery; then she was started on IV antibiotic treatment and remained at the facility until she could be transferred to Kindred Hospital where she could receive respiratory therapy and rehabilitation. With dedicated work from her entire team, and constant support from her son, Aleyamma steadily improved and was able to be taken off the ventilator. Now breathing on her own, she started to make progress with her rehabilitation and went from being completely dependent for all her needs to being able to stand, walk on her own, and take care of all her daily needs. Happy to be free of the ventilator and feeding tubes, and once again independent and grateful to be going home, Aleyamma expressed her appreciation for the care she received.

“Now that I’m able to care for myself and return home with my family I can say that this has been a great recovery,” Aleyamma shared. “I am happy to be normal again and I hope that others who are sick will also have hope of recovering like I have.”

Timeline Photos 11/13/2021

The Kindred Institute of Inclusion and Equity is pleased to announce that it has awarded a $5,000 grant to Phelps Connections for Seniors, which seeks to combine resources for seniors under one roof to improve access and well-being.

“We are so grateful for the Kindred Institute’s support of Phelps Connections for Seniors and our efforts to improve access to senior services in our community,” said Amy Robnett, PT, MBA, Executive Director of Rehabilitation Services at Phelps Health and Board Member of Phelps Connections for Seniors. “We truly appreciate Kindred Healthcare’s commitment to help organizations across the country doing the kind of work that lifts those in the community most in need.”

The Kindred Institute was formed to support not-for-profit organizations that help the disadvantaged in the communities Kindred serves. Read more about this charity and others here: http://Kindrd.care/6180Jd15M

Pictured from left to right at the Kindred Institute check presentation to Phelps Connections for Seniors (PCS) are: Shelley Stratman, Rolla Nutrition Center; Carolyn Huffman, PCS board member; Lisa Kean, PCS board member; Greg Stratman, PCS board president; Amy Robnett, PCS board secretary and executive director, Kindred Hospital Rehabilitation Services at Phelps Health; Carol Green, PCS board member; and Joanne Zap, PCS board vice president.

The Kindred Institute of Inclusion and Equity is pleased to announce that it has awarded a $5,000 grant to Phelps Connections for Seniors, which seeks to combine resources for seniors under one roof to improve access and well-being.

“We are so grateful for the Kindred Institute’s support of Phelps Connections for Seniors and our efforts to improve access to senior services in our community,” said Amy Robnett, PT, MBA, Executive Director of Rehabilitation Services at Phelps Health and Board Member of Phelps Connections for Seniors. “We truly appreciate Kindred Healthcare’s commitment to help organizations across the country doing the kind of work that lifts those in the community most in need.”

The Kindred Institute was formed to support not-for-profit organizations that help the disadvantaged in the communities Kindred serves. Read more about this charity and others here: http://Kindrd.care/6180Jd15M

Pictured from left to right at the Kindred Institute check presentation to Phelps Connections for Seniors (PCS) are: Shelley Stratman, Rolla Nutrition Center; Carolyn Huffman, PCS board member; Lisa Kean, PCS board member; Greg Stratman, PCS board president; Amy Robnett, PCS board secretary and executive director, Kindred Hospital Rehabilitation Services at Phelps Health; Carol Green, PCS board member; and Joanne Zap, PCS board vice president.

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8050 Meadow Rd
Dallas, TX
75231
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