Sue Ryder Dee View Court is delighted to have received a grant from Awards for All Scotland as National Lottery Funding of £9,980 to further improve the facilities for neurological rehabilitation at its purpose-built specialist centre in Aberdeen. This invaluable funding will be used to install a new purpose built rehabilitation kitchen at Dee View Court which will enhance and improve the independence and quality of life for service users.
Carolyn White’s Retrospective Exhibition at Stroud’s Subscription Rooms sold a record 115 paintings in aid of Sue Ryder Leckhampton Court Hospice, Cheltenham earlier this month, resulting in a £12,000 donation to the Gloucestershire hospice.
Today the National Council for Palliative Care (NCPC) is publishing a guide that helps prepare people on what to expect when someone is dying.
We often wonder what sort of person steals from a charity...
Sue Ryder has been nominated charity partner of the UK’s biggest mass participation running series by Morrisons, the new title sponsor of the Great Run Series – which includes one of the world’s most iconic road running events, the Great North Run.
On Saturday 3 January, two Nurses from our Nettlebed Hospice were visited by the BBC. They were interviewed by Paddy O’Connell for his Broadcasting House programme to talk about a very topical conversation taking place at the moment, following Dr Richard Smith's blog in the British Medical Journal. His blog has created a lot of conversation - stating that Cancer "is the best way to die" - and his blog has recently received a lot of coverage in the media.
Stephen very kindly agreed to let us share his family’s experiences to help us talk about the importance of access to expert 24 hour support, and to campaign about how important this is to people who are dying, their family and their carers. He also spoke at the Parliamentary launch of our campaign.
Oliver took part in our Starlight Hike at St John's Hospice. He's kindly written about the experience.
Author Amanda Seyderhelm discusses therapeutic storytelling, which uses metaphor to help bring about healing change in traumatic circumstances such as loss and bereavement, helping children to process their traumatic emotions and feelings through characters in a story.
Everyone has a unique experience when someone close to them has died, and each person finds their own way through their feelings. As well as sadness and pain, there are also feelings of guilt, anger, resentment and confusion, and often a reassessment of the past or uncertainty about the future.