In a letter to the Chancellor of the Exchequer, Mr Rishi Sunak, ahead of this week’s Budget, Sue Ryder's Director of Nursing, Sarah Gigg, states that the lack of secure funding is putting care for vulnerable people “at unnecessary risk.”
Sue Ryder Thorpe Hall Hospice is asking people to seize a new opportunity this leap year by volunteering.
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.
Sue Ryder issues stark warning to Government that UK hospice services will collapse without imminent funding reform
Sue Ryder is today releasing a public warning to the Government that hospice services in the UK are in a state of crisis and will collapse without imminent funding reform.
This week sees the UK’s first ever National Grief Awareness Week, encouraging us all to #OpenUpToGrief and break the taboo around death and bereavement, for a more open discussion of a subject which affects us all at some time in our lives.
Recently, healthcare professionals attended the first Palliative Care Seminar at Sue Ryder Thorpe Hall Hospice, to discuss their specialist palliative care, future plans and partnership working.
A Grandfather from Gloucester who’s celebrating his 75th birthday next month has been awarded ‘Outstanding Contribution of the Year’ at this year’s Incredible Colleagues awards, which celebrates the contribution of our volunteers and staff to support people needing out care.
The Coffee Shop at Sue Ryder Thorpe Hall Hospice is run entirely by volunteers such as Marilyn and Liz and the funds it raises go towards supporting the expert and compassionate care at the hospice. To mark Hospice Care Week 2019, Marilyn and Liz tell us why they see the Coffee Shop as a 'little oasis' for visitors, families and patients.
Ian from Bedford is a volunteer driver at Sue Ryder St John’s Hospice and makes a real difference to patients and relatives. In this blog post, Ian talks to us about his rewarding role and how he started volunteering after his late wife was cared for at the hospice.
When thinking about the people who make our expert and compassionate palliative care possible, many think of our nurses, doctors and care staff. However, there are many working alongside our medical team who make sure our care can continue, like Natalie and James at Sue Ryder Leckhampton Court Hospice.