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.
For nearly a decade, Finlay the therapy dog has been helping and cheering up residents at Sue Ryder Neurological Care Centre Stagenhoe, but now he is hanging up his collar and settling into retirement after bringing joy to so many people.
“Being able to talk and to have somewhere to share how they are feeling without judgement or fear could really help someone to cope”
Clova McCallum, a counsellor for Sue Ryder’s Online Bereavement Counselling service, talks here of problems people who have been bereaved experience in their workplace and gives advice for employers, colleagues and those who have lost someone.
“The more we normalise death, the healthier, happier and more helpful we can be to ourselves and others who are grieving”
Felicity Ward, Counsellor for Sue Ryder’s Online Bereavement Counselling service, discusses the common issues she finds in the workplace for people who have been bereaved and gives advice for line managers, employees and colleagues on creating a supportive space for those going through grief.
When Dale Anderson joined the team at Sue Ryder’s Nottingham Goose Gate store he was looking for some work experience in the retail sector, but what he found was so much more.
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.
The residents at Sue Ryder Neurological Care Centre Dee View Court in Aberdeen will be taking on the Kiltwalk to raise crucial funds for the centre they live in.
Sue Ryder has commented on extending bereavement benefits to unmarried partners with children, to help broaden access to these crucial bereavement benefits and make the process itself more flexible for those in need of this financial support.
New report finds 200,000 people could die because of healthcare delays and economic effects of coronavirus lockdown
A new report from the Department of Health and Social Care, Office for National Statistics, Government Actuary's Department and the Home Office has found that 200,000 people could die because of delays in healthcare and the economic effects of the coronavirus lockdown.
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.