Visiting a Sue Ryder hospice or neurological centre remains significantly limited and continues to be carefully managed to ensure the safety of the people in our care, our staff and visitors.
Meet Sonia Maisey, a Senior Staff Nurse at our Sue Ryder Leckhampton Court Hospice. Sonia takes us through a day in her life as a member of the Hospice at Home team, which cares for people in their own homes.
Gloucestershire family take on 100-mile RideLondon-Surrey challenge for Sue Ryder Leckhampton Court Hospice
A family are challenging themselves to complete a 100-mile cycle to raise money for their local Sue Ryder Leckhampton Hospice, who supported their wife and mother when she died.
“The name Sue Ryder means a lot. When we wear our uniforms we feel part of something, and families feel in safe hands.” These are the words of Senior Nursing Assistant Julia Tyas who is part of our band of close-knit healthcare workers in Gloucestershire who help keep loved ones looked after at home at the end of their life.
People with neurological conditions are facing long waiting times, limited access to specialists and say they are being discriminated against, a new survey by The Neurological Alliance has found.
“It is so reassuring to know that Dad is being properly cared for by people who understand him and his needs.”
Tony has Huntington’s disease and has lived at our Sue Ryder Cuerden Hall Neurological Care Centre since 2014. Here, his daughter describes how he came to be at Cuerden Hall and the positive impact it has had on his and his family’s lives.
Earlier this month, we held our first engagement event ahead of the move from Cuerden Hall to our new Neurological Care Centre Lancashire.
Alan Sutor took part in Sue Ryder's first Ride for Ryder cycling event in 1988 aged just 14. Fast-forward 31 years to the present day and he is preparing to take on the 2019 Ride for Ryder. He tells us why.
Anne, a Research Nurse at our Sue Ryder Leckhampton Court Hospice, battled sub-zero training runs to take part in the Brighton Marathon and raise over £1,500 to be there when it really matters. Here she talks about her #TeamIncredible experience.
People with neurological conditions in England are being let down by the very health and care systems that are supposed to be supporting them – that’s the finding of our new report Time to get it right, writes our Policy and Public Affairs Manager (England) Duncan Lugton.