Hospitals

O’Connor Hospital

O'Connor Hospital is designated as a Critical Access Hospital licensed for 23 acute care medical/surgical beds, including extended care "swing" beds for patients needing additional time and therapy in order to recover from illness or surgery.

Call: (607) 746-0300 View practitioners at this location
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contact

Phone Number: (607) 746-0300


Emergency Department: (607) 746-0300
Patient Information: (607) 746-0412
Inpatient Services Department: (607) 746-0412
Risk Management / Patient Safety: (607) 322-0932
Patient Representative Service: (607) 547-3912

location

460 Andes Road
Delhi, NY 13753
Fax Number: (607) 746-0419

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COVID-19 Visitor Response Plan

Please note that inpatient visitation restrictions are currently in place at all of our network hospital locations. This includes Bassett Medical Center in Cooperstown, A.O. Fox Hospital in Oneonta, A.O. Fox Hospital – Tri-Town Campus in Sidney, Cobleskill Regional Hospital, Little Falls Hospital, and O’Connor Hospital in Delhi. This does not apply to our long-term care facilities.

Inpatient visitation hours at our hospital locations will include:

  • Monday – Sunday: 9:00am – 7:00pm.

See the below documents for more detailed information, including visitation guidance for specific settings at our hospital locations, for outpatient appointments, and for our long-term care facilities – as well as definitions for visitors and support persons:

Visit our COVID-19 vaccine page for more information about the vaccines, including how to schedule an appointment, booster shot, or third dose. Visit our COVID-19 information page for testing information and local support services

Visit our safe in our care page to learn more about our ongoing safe care processes.


O'Connor Hospital in Delhi provides

Outpatient Services

O’Connor Hospital offers a comprehensive set of specialty care clinics provided by Bassett Healthcare Network practitioners:

Restorative/Rehabilitative Swing Bed Programs at O’Connor Hospital

Bassett Healthcare Network offers a range of services to help you gain back your independence and strength and independence. After entering the initial recovery period following surgery, our rehabilitation staff and social workers will provide you with everything you need - whether it's physical therapy, meal planning, or even a new hairdo - to help you start to feel like yourself again. We call it our "swing bed" program; you'll call it a great way to get back on your feet.

Swing Bed, a program that is unique to O'Connor Hospital in Delhi, provides patients with a peace of mind as they heal that's close to home. Once transitioned to a swing bed, the patient will receive oversight from our qualified hospital staff while being encouraged to become more independent in their own care. Physicians visit one or two times weekly and are available for consultation.

Examples of Swing Bed Care

  • IV or nutritional therapy 
  • Pain management 
  • Recovery from major surgery, joint replacement, vascular, or abdominal surgery
  • Repeated hospitalizations that result in a need for strengthening
  • Wounds that are not healing well or require special care

Drug Collection Kiosk at O'Connor Hospital's Outpatient Pharmacy

We're proud to offer drug collection kiosks at various locations throughout our network to help our community members clean out their medicine cabinets safely! Just bring your unneeded, unwanted, and/or expired medications to any of these kiosks for free, safe disposal — no questions asked.

At O'Connor Hospital, the drug collection kiosk can be found next to the outpatient pharmacy.

Drug Collection Kiosk at Bassett Prime Care Cooperstown's Outpatient Pharmacy

  • This service is open to the public — you do not need to be a Bassett patient to participate.
  • The program covers over-the-counter, prescription, and veterinary (pet) medications.
  • Only pills and liquids can be deposited in the kiosks. Inhalers and sprays should be brought to one of the pharmacy locations to be collected at the pharmacy window.
  • This program does not accept needles and other sharps. Patients should ask their primary care provider about properly disposing of sharps.
  • Participants should only deposit medications prescribed to themselves, a dependent, or someone who is deceased.
  • Medications do not need to be in their original containers.
  • Thousands of Americans call poison control lines, get admitted to the hospital, or die each year due to home medication errors or accidental consumption. Eliminating unneeded medications can save lives — especially those of children, elderly people, and pets.
  • Prescribed painkillers are often sought out by people struggling with addiction. Disposing of unneeded pain medications can help fight the opioid epidemic.
  • Medications dumped in landfills or flushed down toilets contaminate soil, groundwater, rivers, and oceans. Returning drugs to hospitals and pharmacies to be properly disposed of protects wildlife and community water supplies.