Grady Memorial Hospital in Delaware, OH with Reviews - YP.com
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06/26/2014
By: Nicole B.
OhioHealth Grady Memorial Hospital
Grady Memorial Hospital is the worst hospital I have ever experienced in my life!! Worse than Marion General which is saying A LOT!! I was in a car accident in January. First of all, I have a list of medications which I carry with me at all times in case of an emergency. I also verbally gave my list of medications to all the emergency personnel and the nurses and doctors. The doctor then verbally instructed me and prescribed me a medication I would have a severe interaction if I were to take it. I knew this quite well and told the doctor and he assured me that it was fine when I knew it was not. *EDIT* Also they mailed a survey to my home in which I submitted the above problem with my phone number included and they never called at all.So May comes around and my husband is asking me where all our Health Reimbursement Account money has gone. After some digging we discovered this hospital billed BOTH my auto insurance AND my health insurance. And both paid. So this hospital got paid double and they never said anything about it. So here I am two months, nearly three months later, fighting with them WEEKLY to refund the money to my HRA. They refunded the incorrect amount shorting our account $100. And the refunding it incorrectly by not submitting a corrected claim. I am so over this whole thing. The car accident my toddler daughter and I were in was horrible. But I would have to say dealing with this corrupt thieving hospital is WORSE!!!
05/23/2013
By: pauldoerfler
OhioHealth Grady Memorial Hospital
Please reconsider your choice. Without going into minute details, I had a terrible experience at this hospital in late April last year. Among other things, during my four day stay, the nurses laughed loud and strong in the wee hours of the morning in CCU while people were trying to sleep and get well, would not walk with me to prevent blood clots, refused to let me use the bathroom without several female nurses and a supervisor (also female) present, and to top it off, they ran tests at all hours of the day and night and many multiples of the same tests which resulted in an astronomical bill. I am a very seasoned citizen and was very ill due to what turned out to be a minor problem. I sent a letter along with their questionnaire directly to BH (President of Grady), and then heard from underlings and a lot of "I'm sorrys" were given. Over a year later, (5-9-2013) they issued a bill, (finally) for the service and then I got a call from a collection company on 5-23-2013 even though their bill states that the bill is past due after thirty (30) days. They claim that they sent two other bills and I ignored them. I didn't receive them. I sent a copy of the statement sent after over a year to BH and again, he footballed it to underlings. I called customer service about the collection call and more "I'm sorrys".were given. After I miraculously left the hospital, I secured other opinions and finally got my problem cured with a simple antibiotic pill. GO ANYWHERE ELSE.PS: The Federal Government affords you, as a patient, rights. Please make sure that you know the law and hold them accountable
Tips & Advices
This depends on the facility. Patients should call to find out if they'll need a referral from their physician prior to making an appointment.
Aside from hyperbaric oxygen treatment, most wound care centers offer:
  • Debridement: The removal of dead skin and tissue surrounding the wound. This can be done surgically, using a whirlpool bath, syringes, enzymes that dissolve the tissue, or wet dressings that dry on the wound and absorb the dead tissue.
  • Dressing: Wrapping the wound in a protective film, gauze, gel, or foam.
  • Compression stockings: Tight-fitted fabric sheaths that encourage blood flow.
  • Artificial skin: A covering that is applied to the wound for several days as it heals.
  • Ultrasound: The use of sound waves to promote healing.
  • Growth factor therapy: The use of materials naturally produced by the body to encourage quick cell growth.
  • Negative pressure therapy: Creating a vacuum around a wound to encourage faster blood flow to the area.
Depending on where the treatment is administered, hyperbaric oxygen treatment  can cost $100- $1,000. After insurance is applied, patients may have a copay of $10 -$50 or a coinsurance fee of 10 percent to 50 percent.
Most wounds should heal within two to six weeks. An individual should seek chronic wound treatment if a wound has not begun to heal after two weeks or is not completely healed after six.
Most health insurance plans cover wound care. Patients should check with the clinic and their health insurance provider before seeking treatment to be sure.

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