The Preferences for Everyday Living Inventory (PELI) is a 72-question instrument used for helping nursing homes assess person-centered care. In particular, the approach allows residents to express their preferences for both care and activities in order to provide direct care workers with insights on how to best provide a high-quality living experience. Among the challenges of using the PELI is its length: 72 questions give rise to issues of survey fatigue while also creating a workflow bottleneck for those providing care. In this paper we explore and evaluate the use of three different recommender strategies that we have applied to the PELI. In particular, we present the use of both rule-based and neighborhoodbased collaborative filtering in order to make recommendations on which preference questions to present to a resident. We illustrate the approaches by providing a domain-specific example, and then compare the approaches across a number of performance and quality metrics.