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317:30⊂chapter=5∂=83--740.Eligible providers

[Revised 09-01-16]
(a) Definitions. The following words or terms used in this Part shall have the following meaning, unless the context clearly indicates otherwise:

(1) Therapeutic foster care (TFC) agencies. A foster care agency is an agency that provides foster care as defined in the Code of Federal Regulations (CFR) as "24-hour substitute care for children outside their own homes." Therapeutic foster care settings are foster family homes.

(2) Therapeutic foster care homes. Agency-supervised private family homes in which foster parents have been trained to provide individualized, structured services in a safe, nurturing family living environment for children and adolescents with significant emotional or behavioral problems who require a higher level of care than is found in a conventional foster home but do not require placement in a more restrictive setting. Therapeutic foster care homes are considered the least restrictive out-of-home placement for children with severe emotional disorders.

(b) TFC Agency Requirements. Eligible TFC agencies must have:

(1) current certification from the Oklahoma Department of Human services (OKDHS) as a child placing agency;

(2) a contract with the Division of Children and Family Services of the Oklahoma Department of Human Services, or OJA;

(3) a contract with the Oklahoma Health Care Authority; and

(4) a current accreditation status appropriate to provide behavioral health services in a foster care setting from:

(A) The Joint Commission formerly the Joint Commission on Accreditation (JCAHO), or

(B) the Rehabilitation Accreditation Commission (CARF), or

(C) the Council on Accreditation (COA), or

(D) the American Osteopathic Association (AOA).


317:30⊂chapter=5∂=83--740.1.Provider qualifications and requirements
[Revised 09-01-16]

(a) Therapeutic foster care model. Children in the TFC environment receive intensive individualized behavioral health and other support services from qualified staff. Because TFC children require exceptional levels of skill, time and supervision, the number of unrelated children placed per home is limited; no more than two TFC children in a home at any one time unless additional cases are specifically authorized by OKDHS, Division of Children and Family Services or OJA.

(b) Treatment team. TFC agencies are primarily responsible for treatment planning and coordination of the child's treatment team. This team is typically composed of an OKDHS or OJA caseworker, the child, the child's parents, others closely involved with the child and family. It also includes the following:

(1) Certified Behavioral Health Case Manager II (CM). A bachelors level team member that may provide support services and case management. In addition to the minimum requirements at OAC 317:30-5-240.3 (c), the CM must have:

(A) a minimum of one year of experience in providing direct care and/or treatment to children and/or families, and

(B) have access to weekly consultation with a licensed behavioral health professional or Licensure Candidate.

(C) CM must also follow requirements at OAC 317:30-5-241.3 for providing psychosocial rehabilitation services.

(2) Licensed Behavioral Health Professional (LBHP). A masters level professional that provides treatment and supervision for the treatment staff to maintain clinical standards of care and provide direct clinical services. In addition to the requirements at OAC 317:30-5-240.3(a) and (b), the LBHP or Licensure Candidate in a TFC setting must demonstrate a general professional or educational background in the following areas:

(A) case management, assessment and treatment planning;

(B) treatment of victims of physical, emotional, and sexual abuse;

(C) treatment of children with attachment disorders;

(D) treatment of children with hyperactivity or attention deficit disorders;

(E) treatment methodologies for emotionally disturbed children and youth;

(F) normal childhood development and the effect of abuse and/or neglect on childhood development;

(G) anger management;

(H) crisis intervention; and

(I) trauma informed methodology.

(3) Licensed Psychiatrist and/or psychologist. TFC agencies must provide staff with access to professional psychiatric or psychological consultation as deemed necessary for the planning, implementation and appropriate management of the resident's treatment. See OAC 317:30-5-240.3(a) and OAC 317:25-275.

(4) Treatment Parent Specialist (TPS). The TPS serve as integral members of the team of professionals providing services for the child. The TPS receives special training in mental health issues, behavior management and parenting techniques; and implements the in-home portion of the treatment plan with close supervision and support. They provide services for the child, get the child to therapy and other treatment appointments, write daily notes about interventions and attend treatment team meetings. The TPS must be under the supervision of a licensed behavioral health professional of the foster care agency and meet the following criteria:

(A) have a high school diploma or equivalent;

(B) have an employment relationship with the foster care agency as a foster parent complete with OSBI and OKDHS background screening;

(C) completion of therapeutic foster parent training outlined in this section;

(D) have a minimum of twice monthly face to face supervision with the licensed, or under-supervision for licensure, LBHP, independent of the child's family therapy;

(E) have weekly contact with the foster care agency professional staff; and

(F) complete required annual trainings.

(c) Agency assurances. The TFC agency must ensure that each individual that renders treatment services (whether employed by or contracted by the agency) meets the minimum provider qualifications for the service. Individuals eligible for direct enrollment must have a contract on file with the Oklahoma Health Care Authority.

(d) Policies and Procedures. Eligible TFC agency providers that are defined in section OAC 317:30-5-740(a) shall have written policies and procedures for the orientation of new staff and foster parents which is reviewed and updated annually, for the following:

(1) pre-service training of foster parents in treatment methodologies and service needs of emotionally and behaviorally disturbed children;

(2) treatment of victims of physical, emotional, and sexual abuse;

(3) treatment of children with attachment disorders;

(4) treatment of children with hyperactive or attention deficit disorders;

(5) normal childhood development and the effect of abuse and/or neglect on childhood development;

(6) treatment of children and families with substance use disorders;

(7) the Inpatient Mental Health and Substance Abuse Treatment of Minors Act;

(8) anger management;

(9) inpatient authorization procedures;

(10) crisis intervention;

(11) grief and loss issues for children in foster care;

(12) the significance/value of birth families to children receiving behavioral health services in a foster care setting; and

(13) trauma informed methodology.

317:30⊂chapter=5∂=83--740.2.Provider selection

[Issued 6-26-00]
Parents who retain legal custody of a client may select any eligible contractor as the provider of services. In the case of children in the custody of the State of Oklahoma, the State, acting in its custodial role, selects the provider agency.

317:30⊂chapter=5∂=83--741.Coverage by category
[Revised 09-01-16]

(a) Adults. Behavioral health services in therapeutic foster care settings are not covered for adults.

(b) Children. Behavioral health services are allowed in therapeutic foster care settings for certain children and youth as medically necessary. The children and youth receiving services in this setting have special psychological, social and emotional needs, requiring more intensive, therapeutic care than can be found in the traditional foster care setting. The designated children and youth must continually meet medical necessity criteria to be eligible for coverage in this setting.

(c) Medical necessity criteria. Medical necessity criteria is delineated as follows:

(1) A diagnosis from the most recent edition of "The Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders" (DSM), with the exception of V codes and adjustment disorders, with a detailed description of the symptoms supporting the diagnosis. Children with a provisional diagnosis may be admitted for a maximum of 30 days. An assessment must be completed by a Licensed Behavioral Health Professional (LBHP) or Licensure Candidate as defined in OAC 317:30-5-240.3(a) and (b) within the 30 day period resulting in a diagnosis from the most recent edition of "the Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders"(DSM) with the exception of V codes and adjustments disorders, with a detailed description of the symptoms supporting the diagnosis to continue RBMS in a foster care setting.

(2) Conditions are directly attributed to a mental illness/serious emotional disturbance as the primary need for professional attention.

(3) It has been determined by the inpatient authorization reviewer that the current disabling symptoms could not have been or have not been manageable in a less intensive treatment program.

(4) Evidence that the child's presenting emotional and/or behavioral problems prohibit full integration in a family/home setting without the availability of 24 hour crisis response/behavior management and intensive clinical interventions from professional staff, preventing the child from living in a traditional family home.

(5) The child is medically stable and not actively suicidal or homicidal and not in need of substance abuse detoxification services.

(6) The legal guardian/parent of the child (OKDHS/OJA if custody child) agrees to actively participate in the child's treatment needs and planning.

317:30⊂chapter=5∂=83--742.Description of services
[Revised 09-01-16]

(a) Treatment services must be provided in the least restrictive, non-institutional therapeutic milieu. The foster care setting is restorative in nature, allowing children with emotional and psychological problems to develop the necessary control to function in a less restrictive setting.

(b) Behavioral health services must include an individual plan of care for each member served. The individual plan of care requirements are set out in OAC 317:30-5-742.2(b)(1). Treatment services in a therapeutic foster care setting may include an array of services listed in (1) - (6) of this subsection as provided in the individual plan of care. Services include, but may not be limited to:

(1) Individual, family and group therapy;

(2) Substance abuse/chemical dependency education, prevention, and therapy;

(3) Psychosocial rehabilitation and support services;

(4) Behavior management

(5) Crisis intervention; and

(6) Case Management.

317:30⊂chapter=5∂=83--742.1.Residential behavior management reimbursement
[Revised 04-21-10]
Services provided to a member without a written individual plan of care as described in OAC 317:30-5-742.2(b)(1) will not be reimbursed.
317:30⊂chapter=5∂=83--742.2.Individual plan of care and prior authorization of services
[Revised 09-01-17]

(a) All behavioral health services must be prior authorized by the designated agent of the Oklahoma Health Care Authority (OHCA) before the service is rendered by an eligible service provider. Without prior authorization, payment is not authorized. Requests for behavioral health services in a foster care setting may be approved for a maximum of three (3) months per extension request.

(b) All behavioral health services in a foster care setting are provided as a result of an individual assessment of the members needs and documented in the individual plan of care.


(A) Definition. Gathering and assessment of historical and current bio-psycho-social information which includes face-to-face contact with the person and/or the person's family or other persons resulting in a written summary report, diagnosis and recommendations. All agencies must assess the medical necessity of each individual to determine the appropriate level of care.

(B) Qualified professional.  This service is performed by an LBHP or Licensure Candidate.

(C) Limitations.  Assessments are compensable on behalf of a member who is seeking services for the first time from the therapeutic foster care agency. This service is not compensable if the member has previously received or is currently receiving services from the agency unless there has been a gap in service of more than six (6) months and it has been more than one (1) year since the previous assessment.

(D) Documentation requirements. The assessment must include all elements and tools required by the OHCA. In the case of children under the age of eighteen (18), it is performed with the direct, active face-to-face participation of the child and parent or guardian. The child's level of participation is based on age, developmental and clinical appropriateness. The assessment must include all related diagnoses from the most recent DSM edition. The assessment must contain but is not limited to the following:

(i) Date, to include month, day and year of the assessment session(s);

(ii) Source of information;

(iii) Member's first name, middle initial and last name;

(iv) Gender;

(v) Birth date;

(vi) Home address;

(vii) Telephone number;

(viii) Referral source;

(ix) Reason for referral;

(x) Person to be notified in case of emergency;

(xi) Presenting reason for seeking services;

(xii) Start and stop time for each unit billed;

(xiii) Dated signature of parent or guardian participating in the face-to-face assessment. Signatures are required for members over the age of fourteen (14);

(xiv) Bio-Psychosocial information which must include:

(I) Identification of the member's strengths, needs, abilities and preferences;

(II) History of the presenting problem;

(III) Previous psychiatric treatment history, include treatment for psychiatric; substance use; drug and alcohol addiction; and other addictions;

(IV) Health history and current biomedical conditions and complications;

(V) Alcohol, drug, and/or other addictions history;

(VI) Trauma, abuse, neglect, violence, and/or sexual assault history of self and/or others, including Department of Human Services (DHS) involvement;

(VII) Family and social history including psychiatric, substance use, drug and alcohol addiction, other addictions, and trauma/abuse/neglect;

(VIII) Educational attainment, difficulties and history;

(IX) Cultural and religious orientation;

(X) Vocational, occupational and military history;

(XI) Sexual history, including HIV, AIDS, and STD at-risk behaviors;

(XII) Marital or significant other relationship history;

(XIII) Recreation and leisure history;

(XIV) Legal or criminal record, including the identification of key contacts, (e.g. attorneys, probation officers);

(XV) Present living arrangements;

(XVI) Economic resources; and

(XVII) Current support system, including peer and other recovery supports.

(xv) Mental status and Level of Functioning information, including questions regarding but not limited to the following:

(I) Physical presentation, such as general appearance, motor activity, attention and alertness;

(II) Affective process, such as mood, affect, manner and attitude;

(III) Cognitive process, such as intellectual ability, social-adaptive behavior, thought processes, thought content, and memory; and

(IV) All related diagnoses from the most recent addition of the DSM.

(xvi) Pharmaceutical information to include the following for both current and past medications;

(I) Name of medication;

(II) Strength and dosage of medication;

(III) Length of time on the medication; and

(IV) Benefit(s) and side effects of medication.

(xvii) LBHP's interpretation of findings and diagnosis;

(xviii) Dated signature and credentials of the qualified practitioner who performed the face-to-face behavioral assessment. If performed by a licensure candidate, it must be countersigned by the licensed behavioral health professional who is responsible for the member's care.

(2) Individual plan of care requirement.

(A) Signature Requirement.  A written individual plan of care following a comprehensive evaluation for each member must be formulated by the provider agency staff within thirty (30) days of admission with documented input from the member, legal guardian(OKDHS/Office of Juvenile Affairs (OJA) staff), the foster parent (when applicable) and the treatment provider(s). An individual plan of care is not valid until all dated signatures are present, including signatures from the member (if fourteen (14) or over), the legal guardian, the foster parent (when applicable) and the treatment provider(s). If necessary, an individual plan of care may be faxed to a required signatory to have them review, sign and fax it back to the provider before its implementation; however, the provider must obtain the original signature for the clinical file within thirty (30) days. No stamped or photocopied signatures are allowed. This plan must be revised and updated every three (3) months with documented involvement of the legal guardian and resident.

(B) Individualization. The individual plan of care must be individualized and take into account the member's age, history, diagnosis, assessed functional levels, culture, and the effect of past and current traumatic experiences in the life of the member. It includes the member's documented diagnosis, appropriate goals, and corresponding reasonable and attainable objectives and action steps within the expected time lines. Each member's individual plan of care is to also address the provider agency's plans with regard to the provision of services. Each plan of care must clearly identify the type of services required to meet the child's treatment needs and frequency over a given period of time.

(C) Qualified professional.This service is performed by an LBHP or Licensure Candidate.

(D) Time requirements. Individual plan of care updates must be conducted face-to-face and are required every three (3) months during active treatment. However, updates can be conducted whenever it is clinically needed as determined by the qualified practitioner and member.

(E) Documentation requirements. Comprehensive and integrated service plan content must address the following:

(i) member strengths, needs, abilities, and preferences (SNAP);

(ii) identified presenting challenges, problems, needs and diagnosis;

(iii) specific goals for the member;

(iv) objectives that are specific, attainable, realistic, and time-limited;

(v) each type of service and estimated frequency to be received;

(vi) the practitioner(s) name and credentials that will be providing and responsible for each service;

(vii) any needed referrals for service;

(viii) specific discharge criteria; and

(ix) description of the member's involvement in, and responses to, the treatment plan, and his/her signature and date.

(F) Amendments. Amendment of an existing individual plan of care to revise or add goals, objectives, service provider, service type, and service frequency, must be documented in either a scheduled three (3) month plan update or within the existing individual plan of care through an addendum until the review/update is due. Any changes must, prior to implementation, be signed and dated by the member (if fourteen (14) or over), the legal guardian, the foster parent (if applicable), as well as the primary LBHP and any new provider(s). Individual plan of care updates must address the following:

(i) update to the bio-psychosocial assessment, re-evaluation of diagnosis, individual plan of care goals and/ or objectives;

(ii) progress, or lack of, on previous individual plan of care goals and/or objectives;

(iii) a statement documenting a review of the current individual plan of care and an explanation if no changes are to be made to the individual plan of care and a statement addressing the status of identified problem behaviors that lead to placement must be included;

(iv) change in goals and/or objectives (including target dates) based upon member's progress or identification of new need, challenges and problems;

(v) change in frequency and/or type of services provided;

(vi) change in practitioner(s) who will be responsible for providing services on the plan;

(vii) change in discharge criteria;

(viii) description of the member's involvement in, and responses to, the treatment plan, and his/her signature and date.

(3) Description of Services.  Agency services include:

(A) Individual, family and group therapy.  See OAC 317:30-5-241.2(a), (b), and (c).

(B) Crisis/behavior management and redirection. The provider agency must provide crisis/behavior redirection by agency staff as needed twenty-four (24) hours per day, seven (7) days per week. The agency must ensure staff availability to respond to the residential foster parents in a crisis to stabilize members' behavior and prevent placement disruption. This service is to be provided to the member by an LBHP.

(C) Discharge planning. The provider agency must develop a discharge plan for each member. The discharge plan must be individualized, child-specific and include an after care plan that is appropriate to the member's needs, identifies the member's needs, includes specific recommendations for follow-up care and outlines plans that are in place at the time of discharge. The plan for children in parental custody must include, when appropriate, reunification plans with the parent(s)/legal guardian. The plan for children who remain in the custody of the OKDHS or the OJA must be developed in collaboration with the case worker and in place at the time of discharge. The discharge plan is to include at a minimum, recommendations for continued treatment services, educational services, and other appropriate community resources. Discharge planning provides a transition from foster care placement into a lesser restrictive setting within the community.

(D) Substance use/chemical dependency use therapy.

Substance use/chemical dependency therapy can be provided if a member is identified by diagnosis or documented social history as having emotional or behavioral problems directly related to substance use and/or chemical dependency. The modalities employed are provided in order to begin, maintain and enhance recovery from alcoholism, problem drinking, addiction or nicotine use and addiction. This service is to be provided to the member by an LBHP or Licensure Candidate.

(E) Substance Use Rehabilitation Services.  Covered substance use rehabilitation services are provided in non-residential settings in regularly scheduled sessions intended for individuals not requiring a more intensive level of care or those who require continuing services following more intensive treatment regimes. The purpose of substance use rehabilitation services is to begin, maintain, and/or enhance recovery from alcoholism, problem drinking, drug use, drug dependency addiction or nicotine use and addiction. Rehabilitation services may be provided individually or in group sessions, and they take the format of an agency approved curriculum based education and skills training. This service is to be provided to the member by a CM II.

(F) Psychosocial rehabilitation (PSR).

(i) Definition. PSR services are face-to-face Behavioral Health Rehabilitation services which are necessary to improve the member's ability to function in the community. They are performed to improve the skills and abilities of members to live interdependently in the community, improve self-care and social skills, and promote lifestyle change and recovery practices. Rehabilitation services may be provided individually or in group sessions, and they take the format of an agency approved curriculum based education and skills training.

(ii) Clinical Restrictions. This service is generally performed with only the members and the qualified provider, but may include a member and the member's family/support system group that focuses on the member's diagnosis, symptom management, and recovery based curriculum. A member who at the time of service is not able to cognitively benefit from the treatment due to active hallucinations, substance use, or other impairments is not suitable for this service. Family involvement is allowed for support of the member and education regarding his/her recovery, but does not constitute family therapy, which requires a licensed provider.

(iii) Qualified Practitioners. CM II, LBHP or a Licensure Candidate and LBHP may perform PSR, following development of an individual plan of care curriculum approved by an LBHP or Licensure Candidate. PSR staff must be appropriately and currently trained in a recognized behavioral/management intervention program such as MANDT or Controlling Aggressive Patient Environment (CAPE) or trauma informed methodology. The CM II must have immediate access to an LBHP who can provide clinical oversight of the CM II and collaborate with the CM II in the provision of services. A minimum of one (1) monthly face-to-face consultation with an LBHP is required.

(iv) Group Sizes. The maximum staffing ratio is eight (8) to one (1) for children under the age of eighteen (18).

(v) Limitations.

(I) In order to develop and improve the member's community and interpersonal functioning and self-care abilities, PSR services may take place in settings away from the behavioral health agency site as long as the setting protects and assures confidentiality. When this occurs, the qualified provider must be present and interacting, teaching, or supporting the defined learning objectives of the member for the entire claimed time.

(II) PSR services are intended for children with Serious Emotional Disturbance (SED), and children with other emotional or behavioral disorders. Children under age six (6), unless a prior authorization for children ages four (4) and five (5) has been granted by OHCA or its designated agent based on a finding of medical necessity, are not eligible for PSR services.

(III) PSR services are time-limited services designed to be provided over the briefest and most effective period possible and as adjunct (enhancing) interventions to complement more intensive behavioral health therapies. Service limits are based on the member's needs according to the Client Assessment Record (CAR) or other approved tool, the requested placement based on the level of functioning rating, medical necessity, and best practice. Service limitations are designed to help prevent rehabilitation diminishing return by remaining within reasonable age and developmentally appropriate daily limits.

(vi) Progress Notes. In accordance with OAC 317:30-5-241.1, the behavioral health individual plan of care developed by the LBHP must include the member's strengths, functional assets, weaknesses or liabilities, treatment goals, objectives and methodologies that are specific and time-limited, and defines the services to be performed by the practitioners and others who comprise the treatment team. When PSR services are prescribed, the plan must address objectives that are specific, attainable, realistic, measurable, and time-limited. The plan must include the appropriate treatment coordination to achieve the maximum reduction of the mental and/or behavioral health disability and to restore the member to their best possible functional level.

(I) Start and stop times for each day attended and the physical location in which the service was rendered;

(II) Specific goal(s) and objectives addressed during the session/group;

(III) Type of Skills Training provided each day and/or during the week including the specific curriculum used with member;

(IV) Member satisfaction with staff intervention(s);

(V) Progress, or barriers made towards goals, objectives;

(VI) New goal(s) or objective(s) identified;

(VII) Dated signature of the qualified provider; and

(VIII) Credentials of the qualified provider;

(vii) Additionaldocumentation requirements. Documentation of ongoing consultation and/or collaboration with an LBHP or Licensure Candidate related to the provision of PSR services.

(viii) Non-Covered Services. The following services are not considered PSR and are not reimbursable:

(I) room and board;

(II) educational costs;

(III) supported employment; and

(IV) respite.

(G) Social skills redevelopment.  Goal directed activities for each member to restore, retain and improve the self-help, communication, socialization, and adaptive skills necessary to reside successfully in home and community based settings. These will be daily activities that are age appropriate, culturally sensitive and relevant to the goals of the individual plan of care. These may include self-esteem enhancement, violence alternatives, communication skills or other related skill development. This service is to be provided to the member by the Treatment Parent Specialist (TPS). Services rendered by the TPS are limited to one and one half (1.5) hours daily.

317:30⊂chapter=5∂=83--743.Payment rates and recoupment [Revoked]

[Revoked 04-21-10]

317:30⊂chapter=5∂=83--743.1.Service Quality Review
[Revised 09-01-16]

There will be an on-site Service Quality Review (SQR) performed by the OHCA or its designated agent of each Therapeutic Foster Care (TFC) agency that provides care to members. The OHCA will designate the members of the SQR Team. This team will consist of at least two team members and will be comprised of Licensed Behavioral Health Professionals and/or Registered Nurses. The SQR will consist of a survey of current members receiving services as well as members for which claims have been filed with OHCA for TFC services. Observation and contact with members may be incorporated. The review includes validation of certain factors, all of which must be met for the services to be compensable. Following the on-site inspection, the SQR Team will report its findings to the agency. The agency will be provided with written notification if the findings of the SQR have resulted in any deficiencies. A copy of the final report will be sent to the agency's accrediting body. Deficiencies found during the SQR may result in a recoupment of the compensation received for that service. The individual plan of care is considered to be critical to the integrity of care and treatment and must be completed within the time lines designated at OAC 317:30-5-742.2. If the individual plan of care is missing or it is found that the child did not meet medical necessity criteria at any time, all paid services will be recouped for each day the individual plan of care was missing from the date the plan of care was due for completion or the date from which medical necessity criteria was no longer met.

[Revised 09-01-16]

(a) Claims must be submitted in accordance with guidelines found at OAC 317:30-3-11 and 317:30-3-11.1.

(b) Claims for dually eligible individuals (Medicare/Medicaid) should be filed directly with the OHCA.

317:30⊂chapter=5∂=83--745.Documentation of records
[Revised 04-21-10]
All services must be reflected by documentation in the records including the date the service was provided, the beginning and ending time the service was provided, the location in which the service was provided, a description of the resident's response to the service and whether the service provided was an individual, group or family session, group rehabilitative treatment, social skills (re)development, basic living skills (re)development, crisis behavior management and redirection, or discharge planning, and the dated signature with credentials of the person providing the service.
317:30⊂chapter=5∂=83--746.Appeal of Prior Authorization Decision
[Revised 07-01-07]
If a denial decision is made, an appeal may be initiated by the member or the member's legal guardian. The denial can be appealed to the Oklahoma Health Care Authority within 20 calendar days of the receipt of the notification of the denial by the OHCA or its designated agent.

Disclaimer. The OHCA rules found on this Web site are unofficial. The official rules are published by the Oklahoma Secretary of State Office of Administrative Rules as Title 317 of the Oklahoma Administrative Code. To order an official copy of these rules, contact the Office of Administrative Rules at (405) 521-4911.