Plaintiff alleged that her 86-year-old decedent was caused pain, suffering and wrongful death by the acts and omissions of three nursing homes, two hospitals and a physician. We represented one of the nursing homes. The claims against the nursing homes included alleged violations of the provisions of the Public Health Law concerning the rights of residents of nursing homes and long-term care facilities, and that the alleged malpractice and Public Health Law violations resulted in the resident’s development of pressure injuries, urinary tract infections, pneumonia, altered mental status and sepsis. We contended that our nursing home had received the resident with a prior history of pressure injuries, bladder infections and UTIs (and many other serious co-morbidities), and that the documentation in the nursing home amply demonstrated the nursing staff’s preparation of complete and regular care plans addressing the resident’s skin care and conditions, locations and stages of pressure injuries or ulcers (including timely Braden scoring), nutritional status including protein and albumin levels, turning and positioning, socialization care, vital signs, and awareness of the results of blood tests and urinalyses obtained at proper intervals. There were records demonstrating that pressure injuries would sometimes widen, deepen and become more discolored, but there were as many examples of wounds—often the same ones that had previously worsened—becoming narrower, shallower and healthier in appearance, with healing reflected by the presence of granular tissue. The thrust of our defense was that, in the long course of care and treatment provided by the different defendants over time, the chronically-ill resident remained reasonably stable at our client’s nursing home. The plaintiff settled the action with another nursing home, and provided us with a voluntary stipulation of discontinuance as to our client.