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.
The effects of the Covid-19 pandemic have transformed daily life for everyone, with the impact on many bereaved people being even more severe due to their isolation in lockdown and a sudden loss of face-to-face support from family, friends or counsellors. In such a difficult time, Sue Ryder's Online Bereavement Support services have provided a vital lifeline.
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.
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.
In this blog, Centre Director, Jo Marshall, explains how Sue Ryder Neurological Care Centre The Chantry responded swiftly and safely by adapting their rehab model during Covid-19.
Suffolk’s Dementia Together service led by Sue Ryder has seen a big increase in the number of calls to its helpline and has launched virtual meet-ups to support people living with dementia and their families during this difficult time.
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.”
A hard-hitting new report, published today by the Chartered Society of Physiotherapy, Royal College of Occupational Therapists and Sue Ryder, asks MPs to ensure the NHS delivers on patients’ right to rehabilitation.
‘I do it because I absolutely love it.’ Chantry volunteer Stuart on the joys of helping others, getting back what you put in and the perils of Scrabble
Stuart Fisher, 69, has been a volunteer at Sue Ryder’s specialist neurological care centre, The Chantry, for more than five years. He drives residents to appointments, takes them on outings, to visit family and also visits a particular resident once a week for coffee, a chat and the occasional game of Scrabble.
Sue Ryder Thorpe Hall Hospice is asking people to seize a new opportunity this leap year by volunteering.