We understand that visiting loved ones is crucial to the health and wellbeing of all our patients and clients, and the safety of the people in our care remains of paramount importance.
“I have nothing but praise for Sue Ryder Neurological Care Centre Lancashire. Without them, I am sure that I would still be bed ridden”
Barry Whaite was admitted to Sue Ryder Neurological Care Centre Lancashire in April 2020, his head the only part of his body he could move independently. Barry spent all of the first national lockdown undergoing physiotherapy and rehabilitation, but in August 2020, he left the centre, walking again with help from a walking aid.
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.
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.
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.
Over 15,000 people with neurological conditions are being placed in nursing homes for the elderly, our shocking report reveals
Our report, 'Time to get it right', published today, gives a detailed picture on how people with neurological conditions such as motor neurone disease, Parkinson’s disease, multiple sclerosis, Huntington’s disease and acquired brain injury are being let down by health and social services in England.
We were delighted to welcome our regular blogger, Richard Littledale, as keynote speaker at the Sue Ryder annual lecture last week. The event was hosted by Rachel Reeves MP at the House of Commons and discussed the topic of bereavement.
We have today announced plans to build a new state-of-the-art Sue Ryder neurological care centre at the D’Urton Manor development in Eastway, Preston, in Lancashire.