To admit her disabled, ill brother, for whom she acted as conservator, to a skilled nursing facility, plaintiff signed an admission agreement as well as two arbitration agreements, one for medical malpractice disputes, the other for all other disputes.  Plaintiff sued after the facility’s poor care led to her brother’s death.  The trial court denied the facility’s motion to compel arbitration finding that the arbitration agreements were invalid because they were secured by fraud, undue influence, and duress.  This decision affirms, rejecting the facility’s argument that its arbitration agreements clearly and unmistakably delegated issues of arbitrability to the arbitrator.  The arbitration agreements said they applied to disputes arising out of “the admission agreement, the validity, interpretation, construction, performance and enforcement thereof.”  This language delegated to the arbitrator the resolution of disputes about the admission agreement’s validity, interpretation and enforcement not disputes about the validify, interpretation and enforcement of the separate arbitration agreements.