“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.
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.
“I know that every mile I run and every pound I raise will be special.” Hayley Maud to run Leeds Half Marathon in memory of her father and to support Wheatfields Hospice
Hayley Maud is set to take on the Asda Foundation Leeds Half Marathon on Sunday 10 May in memory of her father, Andy, and to raise vital funds for Sue Ryder Wheatfields Hospice in Leeds, whose Community Team cared for Andy at home in 2019.
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.
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.
“Initially, I thought no one could help me as no one could change what happened, but I’ve discovered that that isn't really the point of counselling at all.” Blogger Jess reflects on how, five years after her Dad’s death, counselling and therapy have helped her come to terms with her loss.