Silvercrisp, sprawling and unassuming, the nursing home sits in the foothills of the Golden Triangle.
Its sole occupant, a young woman named Ashley, was found dead by the nursing staff at the nursing homes home on Jan. 11.
A man who answered the door said he had been there the night of her death, but his wife and baby were not at home.
The man did not give his name, but it is unclear whether he was working at the Silvercres or the Hilltop Nursing Homes.
But, as the investigation has revealed, the two nursing homes are connected.
A year ago, Ashley was admitted to Hilltop and her parents were at Silvercrises.
The next day, Ashley went to Silvercreek and the parents were there as well.
And, on the day of her birth, Ashley called her father from the nursing facility.
“She had called and said, ‘Mommy, I’m not going to be here, I have to go to the hospital.’
And my father was like, ‘Well, what are you talking about?'” said James M. Matson, a longtime Hilltop resident.
“I guess that was a sign to her that she was going to have to stay in that facility, so I think that’s why she called.
I don’t know how they could have known.”
According to the complaint, the couple had been married for six months.
“Ashley was not doing well,” the woman told police.
“It was very obvious that she had an underlying medical condition that was not under control.”
She also told police that her husband had been hospitalized recently for a heart attack.
“There was no reason why he should not be able to get back to work,” the report said.
“And he didn’t seem to have a problem with it.”
The next morning, Ashley’s parents called the nursing facilities to ask for Ashley’s body.
But by that point, the family was already in the middle of a divorce.
“If Ashley’s mom and dad were here at the hospital, they would have noticed that she wasn’t there.
And that’s not something that would have been communicated to Ashley’s father,” Matson said.
Ashley’s mother told police she thought her daughter was dead when she went to the facility.
Her husband said Ashley went out for a walk.
“At the time, Ashley seemed to be doing OK,” Muthansaid.
“We did notice that she didn’t respond to our calls and texts.”
The family called the emergency room for Ashley to get an ambulance.
The ambulance arrived within five minutes and the family called 911.
But Ashley’s husband said they did not have to call the police, because they had already taken care of her.
The woman told authorities that Ashley had been in the hospital with the heart attack and that she did not know what had happened.
A medical examiner’s report determined that Ashley died from a massive stroke.
The nursing home and the Hilltops have been under investigation by the California Department of Consumer Affairs and the Office of the Medical Examiner.
The Department of Justice is also involved.
Officials have said that the nursing and Hilltop facilities are “systematically failing to protect vulnerable patients” and that “systemic, systemic violations” of the state’s laws and policies have led to the deaths of more than 100 children.
In January, the Department of Health said that Silvercristas and Hilltops were among the worst of the states in terms of protecting vulnerable children.
The department said that it had found “systematic, systemic, and systemic” violations that lead to the infant deaths at Silver and Hillhouses.
The report was released on Friday.
The complaint, which was filed on behalf of a child and an adult, alleges that the two facilities are connected through a “network of care homes” that have a “conspiracy” to “misrepresent” patients and families.
“In addition to their own failure to properly train and supervise their staff and patients, these facilities and the state are in direct and indirect collusion with the criminal syndicates to commit serious fraud and abuse,” the complaint says.
The California Department is seeking the resignation of the nursing officials at Silver, Hilltop, and Hillside.
The lawsuit names the nursing centers as well as the state and the Department.
The Hilltops and Silvercrees are the two largest nursing homes in the Golden State.
The hospitals were created in 1997 by state lawmakers to provide better care to elderly and chronically ill residents of the region.
The health department oversees the state hospitals, which operate on a voluntary basis.
Muthan said he believes the nursing system is part of a “deep-rooted culture of corruption” at Silvers nursing home.
“They’re just not going after their own patients,” he said.
According to Matson’s investigation, Ashley and her family were in a relationship with a family member. The