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.
“I started at Thorpe Hall in March and obviously things have been very different to how they would normally be.” Caroline, Sue Ryder Nurse
Arriving at Sue Ryder Thorpe Hall Hospice in March 2020, Caroline has had a long and varied career in nursing and brings a wealth of experience to Sue Ryder. But nothing could have prepared her for the impact Covid-19 would have on our healthcare system.
On Saturday 25th July, Richard Stuttard is set to walk 40 miles along the Leeds & Liverpool Canal to help raise crucial funds for Sue Ryder Manorlands Hospice in Keighley, who cared for his father David.
Heidi Travis, Chief Executive of Sue Ryder, discusses the impact of delays in medical diagnoses and treatments on the numbers of people needing palliative care over the next 24 months, and makes the case for sustainable statutory funding for hospices.
Sue Ryder warns of increase in need for palliative care as a residual impact of coronavirus pandemic
National healthcare charity Sue Ryder has found that over one third (34 per cent) of the public said that they, or somebody they know, have delayed seeking medical advice or treatment for potentially serious symptoms during lockdown.
National healthcare charity, Sue Ryder, has appointed writer and journalist Clover Stroud as its newest Ambassador. Clover will join forces with the charity to help raise awareness of the palliative, neurological and bereavement support it provides.
Beth Singleton and Tracy Hannam are currently volunteering with the Palliative Rehabilitation Team at Sue Ryder Manorlands Hospice, using Zoom to speak to patients and record their life stories.
Staff from Sue Ryder Manorlands Hospice in Oxenhope are attempting to cycle 352 km of the Great Wall of China in a bid to raise vital funds.
Meet Danielle Gregory, Ward Manager at Sue Ryder Duchess of Kent Hospice in Reading. Danielle, who has worked at the hospice for 14 years, leads a team of Sue Ryder Nurses and staff in the hospice’s 15-bed inpatient unit. Here, she tells us about her role and why she loves what she does.
Sue Ryder Nurse Megan Davies, who works at Sue Ryder Duchess of Kent Hospice in Reading, has been immortalised in an oil painting as part of a nationwide art project, #PortraitForNHSHeroes.