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Photo: Centennial Hills Hospital

Medicare Performace Measures


Same as the national average


Below the national average


Below the national average

Patient Experience

Below the national average


Below the national average


Same as the national average

Efficient Use of Medial Imaging

Same as the national average



Centennial Hills Hospital Medical Center is a 226-bed hospital in Northwest Las Vegas that is part of the Valley Health System.

Centennial Hills Hospital Medical Center is one of the acute care hospitals/facilities located in Clark County, NV.

Centennial Hills Hospital Medical Center does have an emergency room. They use electronic medical records.

Centennial Hills Hospital Medical Center is a proprietary hospital.

Hospital Hours

Monday Open 24 hours
Tuesday Open 24 hours
Wednesday Open 24 hours
Thursday Open 24 hours
Friday Open 24 hours
Saturday Open 24 hours
Sunday Open 24 hours

Location and Directions


Centennial Hills was, for us, a wonderful hospital. My father had inpatient surgery and was treated with such care and genuine understanding. It really helped make the best of a sad situation. His pre-op nurse, who's name sadly escapes me, was fabulous. He was kind, knowledgeable, attentive, and wiity. We couldn't have asked for anyone (or anyplace) better. (3 weeks ago)

Mom had a medical emergency and was brought to this hospital. When people are trying to save your life I don't find much to.complain about, especially when you.come out alive. Aside from the huge medical bill she had after she came home I would say the experience here was very good. I would recommend this hospital. (2 months ago)

They did a great job with my little kid!! No wait and very professional and kind. Will come here again if needed, no offense but hope I never see y'all again lol (2 months ago)

Worst hospital I have ever been too. Horrible and pathetic, if I would have treated my patients like this I would have been fired. The ER dep. Is a joke, first off told us the wrong diagnosis multiple times and forgot a diagnosis, only reason we found out was looking at discharge papers that weren't explained and a family physician's appt. Every nurse said something different, my sister was screaming for two hours even after trying to get nurses they ignored us and eventually a young man came and said "I'm shutting your door".And left us in there. I smell a lawsuit on there hands if they don't already have one! I also wheeled her to the bathroom with a foot and back injury, isn't that a liability? Nurses' were rude, uncompassionate and some seemed uneducated. Especially when one said there was a monitor on their patient and there wasn't. Left screaming in the ER room for hours with nothing. DONT GO HERE (a week ago)

My experience with the health-plan-assigned hospitalist, Dr. Mandip Arora, at Centennial Hills Hospital in 2016 was very poor and - in my opinion - below the acceptable minimum standard of medical care.  And this was not because my family member, who was hospitalized for what is normally not a life-threatening condition (bilateral lower leg cellulitis), unexpectedly died just 6 days later.  Dr. Arora appears to have consistently poor ratings on the various healthcare provider websites such as Vitals, Healthgrades, WebMD and the like, as well as a substantial paid malpractice settlement recorded with the NSBME. If you enjoy being kept in the dark about what is really going on when a family member is in fact dying, then this is the physician and the hospital for you! Dr. Arora and other medical staff at Centennial Hills Hospital are real experts in the silent treatment who will ensure that you remain uniformed and will need to personally consult the pertinent medical records later on to render your own diagnosis. This attending physician has to this day failed to discuss the patient's care and what actually happened - why mere lower leg cellulitis ultimately ended in pneumonia and death. When the originally fully conscious, mentally sharp and completely oriented patient suddenly became totally unresponsive on the fifth day of hospitalization - likely due to multiorgan failure in sepsis - and the consulting neurologists were busy ruling out possible neurological causes, an infectious disease specialist (Clint Anderson PA-C medical practice of Dr. Dhaval Shah) ordered a 2-view chest x-ray to check for possible aspiration pneumonia.  Interestingly, a post mortem review of a prior chest x-ray in the patient's medical records indicated that pneumonia as well as congestive heart failure were likely already present shortly after the patient's admission some 4 days earlier. Neither of these two life-threatening diagnoses was ever mentioned by Dr. Mandip Arora or any of the other treating physicians/nursing staff at Centennial Hills Hospital either downstairs in the ED or upstairs while the patient was still alive and fully conscious. Of course, the problem with this is that if the medical personnel treating the patient were unaware of such important diagnoses, then perhaps the patient was not treated properly and the fatal outcome could have been avoided? I still wonder about this to the present day. Two months after the patient's death, I contacted Dr. Arora, Dr. Dhaval Shah and the CEO of Centennial Hills Hospital, Mr. Sajit R. Pullarkat in writing regarding my concerns about the patient's care asking for clarification. Although Mr. Pullarkat was the only individual courteous enough to promptly respond, his letter was little more than an acknowledgement of my concerns. No pertinent information or any meaningful explanations were provided. Needless to say, condolences were never expressed by Dr. Arora or any of the "professionals" at the medical practice of the admitting physician, Dr. Dhaval Shah. During the past two years, I have had to go through the extremely time-consuming process of filing complaints in this matter with the Nevada State Board of Medical Examiners and the State of Nevada Bureau of Health Care Quality and Compliance. If this sounds like a fun thing to be doing shortly after a family member unexpectedly dies and you are naturally busy doing many other things such as grieving, then by all means feel free to consult Dr. Arora and the other "outstanding" medical practitioners at Centennial Hills Hospital for your emergent healthcare needs.  My family and I will not be doing so in the future: the crucial elements of trust, forthrightness and respect are missing at this hospital. I give Centennial Hills Hospital two stars instead of just one since the patient's prior contacts with this healthcare facility - one ED visit and two brief hospitalizations all in 2015 - had been quite good. And the nursing staff was consistently kind and attentive overall. (a week ago)

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