Due to the Ongoing COVID-19 Pandemic, Visitor Restrictions Still Apply.

Learn More

About Us

What Should I Know About New England Sinai Hospital?

New England Sinai Hospital’s roots began in 1927 when Moses Stone, MD, opened the Jewish Tuberculosis Sanatorium in Rutland, Massachusetts, as a nonprofit hospital to help those who could not afford to pay for medical care. Throughout the years, New England Sinai Hospital has undergone many transformations and has grown into the premier, long-term acute care hospital it is today, known for delivering expert inpatient pulmonary and complex medical care, as well as high quality outpatient services, including an extensive Diabetes Center, rehabilitation services, and Adult Day Health Program.

Located in Stoughton, Massachusetts, New England Sinai Hospital has 182-beds and boasts an outstanding medical staff, specially trained nurses and therapists, cutting-edge technology and the resources to help achieve the best outcomes possible for patients. In addition to the Stoughton campus, New England Sinai has an inpatient satellite location at Carney Hospital in Dorchester, Massachusetts.

Recognitions

  • New England Sinai Hospital consistently ranks above the national average in patient satisfaction surveys conducted by Press Ganey, the national organization dedicated to understanding and improving patient experiences in hospitals across in the country
  • Joint Commission on Accreditation of Health Care Organization for inpatient services
  • Diabetes Self Management Education program is recognized by the American Diabetes Association

Quality Initiatives

The U.S. Center for Medicare & Medicaid Services periodically publishes quality data measurements of Long-term Care Hospitals. New England Sinai Hospital consistently ranks above the national benchmark average in several areas, including:

  • Catheter-associated urinary tract infections (CAUTI)
  • Central line-associated bloodstream infections (CLABSI)
  • Clostridium difficile infection (CDI)
  • Influenza Vaccination Coverage Among Health care Personnel: 95 percent versus 78 percent national average
  • Percent of residents/patients assessed and appropriately given influenza vaccine: 97.6 percent versus 79.1 percent national average 
  • Successful return to home and community