I knew this case would call for specialists. That's why I reached out to John and Sal at Dalli Marino.
As the oldest daughter, most of the duties fell to me.
Sister of Patient
We've done everything together over the years. Traveled to Europe, Went on cruises. I want to see things done right.
I want to believe I did everything I could for him -- and that includes looking after his, and the family's well-being.
"Thank you both for the excellent handling of the court case against the two New York hospitals. As you know, I wanted so much to get back at them after their horrible treatment of my brother while under their care."
I couldn't have gotten the settlement without your hard work and perseverance.
"I do know who to call and refer -- because I am completely satisfied with the work and efforts of their entire legal staff."
I wanted to take a moment to thank you for the exemplary work that you and your team at Dalli & Marino performed on behalf of my mother. Your expertise in navigating the legal system and the courts was nothing short of miraculous!
Professional Considerate Timely
"I thank Salvatore Marino, Esq. for the professional, considerate and timely manner in which he handled my very difficult and emotional period."
We monitor regional and national news for stories of nursing home and elder abuse. These stories supplement the case studies, scenarios and vignettes that we have produced here, based upon actual cases and situations encountered since 1995 when we began our practice.Dalli & Marino LLP
ADMINISTRATOR TAKES PLEA IN NURSING HOME DEATH
RIVERHEAD – A former top administrator at a Medford nursing home admitted Friday to covering up the death of a woman at the facility.
In 2012, 72-year-old Aurelia Rios died after prosecutors say workers at Medford Multicare Center ignored several alarms, and failed to hook the woman up to a ventilator.
David Fielding admitted that he withheld the alarm log from two separate investigations into Rios’ death. He pleaded guilty to two felony counts of falsifying business records and one count of violating public health laws.
How N.Y.’s Biggest For-Profit Nursing Home Group Flourishes Despite a Record of Patient Harm
Charlie Stewart was looking forward to getting out of the nursing home in time for his 60th birthday. On his planned release day, in late 2012, the Long Island facility instead called Stewart’s wife to say he was being sent to the hospital with a fever.
When his wife, Jeanne, met him there, the stench of rotting flesh made it difficult to sit near her husband. The small wounds on his right foot that had been healing when Stewart entered the nursing home now blackened his entire shin.
“When I saw it at the hospital … I almost threw up,” Jeanne Stewart said. “It was disgusting. I said, ‘It looks like somebody took a match to it.’ ”
Doctors told Stewart the infection in his leg was poisoning his body. To save his life, they would have to amputate above the knee.