National Occupational Therapy Week 2020: “We all work together to ensure the best outcome for the clients”
2-8 November is National Occupational Therapy Week. Here, Ashlie Meadows, Occupational Therapy Lead at Sue Ryder Neurological Care Centre The Chantry, talks about her passion for the work they do and its importance in helping those with a neurological condition.
A 98-year-old volunteer is saying an emotional goodbye to the Sue Ryder shop in Cavendish after 33 years volunteering there. Renee Rowe began volunteering for the charity in 1987 and has been supporting Sue Ryder ever since, especially after her husband received end of life care at one of the hospices.
Meet Liz Maitland, Chaplain at Sue Ryder Manorlands Hospice. Liz has worked at the hospice for 11 years and provides spiritual support to patients, families, carers and staff. Here, she talks us through a day in her life.
Sue Ryder Manorlands Hospice has taken a pioneering digital approach to the way it delivers its day therapy service, to support patients dealing with life-limiting conditions at home during the coronavirus lockdown.
Staff at Sue Ryder Thorpe Hall Hospice have been trialling an innovative Wellbeing Café to support patients to live as fully and actively as possible with great success.
Plucky Cameron is preparing to take on the challenge of a triathlon in memory of his mum’s friend Chris and dad’s friend Richie who were both cared for at the hospice. This is his story.
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.
St John's Hospice searching for Nursing Assistants to help people “live each day to the fullest” in 2019
The hub is looking to recruit new nursing assistants in Bedfordshire so it can continue to provide the important service in 2019 and beyond.
Containing analysis carried out by independent experts, the report shows that proactive care early in someone’s life, such as self-management support and advice or respite care, can save in the region of 30–50% annually when compared to reactive care, i.e. when someone’s health requires urgent care.