Sue Ryder is calling on the Government to better support those who have been bereaved as many are missing out on vital benefits and face falling into debt to pay for basic funeral packages.
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 new report, 'Time to get it right' published today, gives a comprehensive 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.
At the end of last year, the Scottish Government produced the country’s first national action plan on neurological conditions. But, now it’s been created, next comes the most crucial step: its delivery. Sue Ryder's Policy and Public Affairs Manager for Scotland Elinor Jayne, who helped shape the plan, reports.
The government has confirmed today that the Green Paper on adult social care has been further delayed and won't be published until next year.
If you or a loved one have experience of conditions such as multiple sclerosis, Huntington's disease, Parkinson's disease, brain injury or stroke, please complete the Neurological Alliance Patient Experience Survey.
Following a successful pilot with residents at Sue Ryder Dee View Court, we are now rolling out the use of virtual reality as a form of mood-boosting therapy across all of our neurological care centres.
Heidi Travis, CEO of national healthcare provider Sue Ryder comments on latest State of Care report from the Care Quality Commission (CQC).
Bereaved people in Scotland are not receiving the support they need, according to new research commissioned by Sue Ryder and Hospice UK.
Containing analysis carried out by independent experts, the report shows that proactive care early in someone’s life, such as self-management support and advice or respite care, can save in the region of 30–50% annually when compared to reactive care, i.e. when someone’s health requires urgent care.