Staff from accountancy firm Stirk Lambert & Co have raised over £7,000 for Sue Ryder Manorlands Hospice after virtually covering the distance from Keighley to Kathmandu.
Four cousins from Yorkshire are pulling on their trainers for October's Walk to Remember, to walk in memory of their grandma, Sandra Kemp, who received end-of-life care at Sue Ryder Wheatfields Hospice and passed away shortly before the UK lockdown.
People in Leeds are being encouraged to get their walking boots on this October to remember loved ones and raise crucial funds for Sue Ryder Wheatfields Hospice by taking on the Walk to Remember.
On 5 October, Sue Ryder will be presenting at the Royal College of Nursing event, ‘What use are human rights in end of life care?’ to highlight the areas for development and discuss the changes that need to be made in order to embed a human rights approach to end of life care.
Two daredevil Sue Ryder Nurses took to the skies on Sunday 20 September in a bid to raise money for Sue Ryder Manorlands Hospice where they work.
The December Daily Dash was started in 2015 by Jackie and Mark Smith after Jackie’s dad, Mike, was cared for by Sue Ryder in the last months of his life. Growing from just 13 participants in its first year to 550 last year, the event has raised an incredible £100,000 to date.
On Saturday 25th July, Richard Stuttard is set to walk 40 miles along the Leeds & Liverpool Canal to help raise crucial funds for Sue Ryder Manorlands Hospice in Keighley, who cared for his father David.
Jean Piper’s husband Clive was cared for at Sue Ryder Wheatfields Hospice eleven years ago and Jean embarked on the ‘Dive for Clive’ skydive in his memory. Even when she herself was diagnosed with leukaemia she continued fundraising and volunteering in the Wheatfields shop, and it is that determination which saw her presented with the Sue Ryder Incredible Colleagues Award for Overcoming Obstacles last year.
'Even if it's just to one person, or just one word, say something.' Jess Bacon's struggles with grief and the importance of opening up to others
At sixteen, Jess Bacon tragically lost her Dad. Here, she describes her struggles with depression and communicating about her loss, the silence of those around her who were scared to say the wrong thing and the liberating power of reaching out to people for support; 'Even if it's just to one person, or just one word, say something.'
Sue Ryder survey reveals almost half of people experience poor mental health following the death of a loved one
In response to the survey commissioned by Sue Ryder, we are launching our #JustSaySomething campaign in a bid to encourage everyone to open up about grief and bereavement, enabling a more honest, supportive grieving process for those affected and people supporting them.