Daily Care

Daily care is a service put in place to support an individual in their own home, and is available to those that require additional support with personal care, housework or any other activity that allows them to ensure independent living as well as maintain their quality of life.

We arrange bespoke ongoing support that’s personalised around your needs and routines.

Reablement services help people to retain or regain their skills and confidence so they can learn to manage again after a period of illness. The service is usually provided in the person’s own home by a team of mainly social care professionals. Consistency of workers is important to enable a relationship to be built with the person and for progress to be properly monitored.

Includes but is not limited to:

  • Hoovering
  • Ironing
  • Dusting and polishing
  • Washing and Cleaning
  • Help with making beds
  • Sitting in Services

Outreach services are usually for people who live in their own homes and need support to remain independent. Sometimes known as domiciliary care or floating support, outreach provides flexible and tailored support for people generally with milder levels of autism or learning disability.

Live-in carers support those with conditions as diverse as a spinal injury, Parkinson’s, or multiple sclerosis, maintaining their independence and keeping them safe. Live-in care support is also a good option for those with dementia, who find change difficult and become confused or frightened by a new environment such as residential care. Someone with dementia is reassured by the routine and continuity of living at home.

Palliative, or end of life care, is specialised medical care for people with serious or terminal illnesses such as a type of dementia or advanced cancer. The support focuses on providing relief from the symptoms, pain and stress of a serious illness – keeping you as comfortable as possible. The ultimate goal is to improve the quality of life for both the patient and their families and friends whilst reducing the emotional effects of illnesses.

Respite care provides temporary relief for a primary caregiver, enabling you to take a much-needed break from the demands of caregiving a sick, aging, or disabled family member. Respite care can take place in your own home, at day-care centers, or at residential or nursing facilities that offer overnight stays.

This service includes: personal care. assisting parents and carers with tasks such as administering medicine. short breaks to give parents a rest from caring, and provide children with an opportunity to develop independence, learn new skills and make friends.