Visiting a Sue Ryder hospice or neurological centre remains significantly limited and continues to be carefully managed to ensure the safety of the people in our care, our staff and visitors.
Brothers-in-law Russell Champion and Rob Kingsford have raised over £33,000 for Sue Ryder Duchess of Kent Hospice in Reading by cycling from Lands’ End to John O’Groats, in memory of Russell’s aunt, Rachel Gormley, who was cared for at the hospice.
Two daredevil Sue Ryder Nurses took to the skies on Sunday 20 September in a bid to raise money for Sue Ryder Manorlands Hospice where they work.
Alex Winter, Activities Supervisor at Sue Ryder Neurological Care Centre The Chantry, has been awarded the Higher Apprentice of the Year Award at the Qube Awards 2020.
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.
“There are so many elements of my job that I love.” Fern, Sue Ryder Thorpe Hall Hospice's Inpatient Unit Manager
After a variety of other nursing environments and more than a decade on from her first placement at Sue Ryder Thorpe Hall Hospice, Fern is now their IPU Manager. She describes her nursing and managerial responsibilities, as well as the challenges and joys of working in palliative care.
Janet Hardaker, a nursing assistant at Sue Ryder Wheatfields Hospice for sixteen years, was surprised with a special performance from Ray Lewis of legendary soul group The Drifters on her last day before retirement.
Clare, the Therapies and Rehabilitation Service Lead at Sue Ryder Neurological Care Centre The Chantry's neuro-rehab unit, describes the effects of the coronavirus pandemic on their care services and how the team had to rapidly adapt to meet the needs of patients and their families.
“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.
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.