With less than a week to go until hundreds of runners pound the streets of the Granite City during the second Great Aberdeen Run on Sunday 26th August, a band of 30 hardy runners are gearing up to take part for Sue Ryder to raise funds for our Dee View Appeal.
What does it really mean to "fly on alone without a mate for the rest of our lives"? While spending his summer in a holiday cottage with just his dog Ginny for company, blogger Richard Littledale reflects on a reflects on a favourite book of his and his late wife, who died last year – and how the story of your grief is not always under your control.
Sue Ryder has teamed up with HM Prison Gartree in Leicestershire to launch a new bicycle repair workshop that will help prisoners gain valuable skills and improve their employment prospects on release.
On 28th July, one supporter decided to take on the Dunwich Dynamo – a 120-mile through-the-night cycle ride from Hackney in London to Dunwich on the Suffolk coast – in support of our Leckhampton Court Hospice. Here, in his own words, Jack tells us why.
Kate Bratt-Farrar shares why she decided to work in palliative care and what a typical day in our Wheatfields Hospice in Leeds is really like.
One of the most viewed bereavement advice pages on our website is 'How long does grief last?' Blogger Jess Bacon grabs this topic by the horns and shares her experience of being told to "get over" her Dad's death and "move on".
People with neurological conditions are having bad experiences across the health system, new data reveals
A newly released national survey has found people with neurological conditions reporting poorer experiences across large areas of their healthcare than other patients. Duncan Lugton looks at what this means for services.
Blogger Richard Littledale, whose wife Fiona was cared for by Sue Ryder before she died last year, reflects on cooking for one and dining solo. He shares how his relationship with food has changed since her death and what he is doing to counter the fact that, for him, "food eaten alone so often has no flavour".
"It kept me focused and determined during my treatment," says 55-year-old Cheltenham Mum Sue Kent, who was diagnosed with breast cancer in the midst of training and fundraising for an epic 1000-mile cycle ride for our Leckhampton Court Hospice.
At Sue Ryder, we are committed to reducing the amount of waste being sent to landfill sites to provide numerous environmental, social and financial benefits for everyone in the local community.