We pride ourselves on the activities provided for all of our clients. Well-being plays a major part in daily life at our homes and assist us in delivering the holistic care that helps our clients feel truly at home.
Our specialist, dedicated well-being team ensures a wide variety of entertainment and stimulation is provided. Activities are developed to match hobbies and interests for all clients in our care.
- Arts & crafts
- Celebrations / Parties
- Garden games
- External events
- Seasonal events
We regularly organise outings from trips to the local pub through to days out at the seaside and places of interest, whilst most days clients and staff participate in in-house games, craft sessions, cooking and baking, singing, dancing and cinema events.
Perton Manor clients enjoy birthdays and anniversaries and major calendar events such as Christmas & Easter are all celebrated and give us the opportunity to involve as many of our clients as possible in the celebrations.
Families are encouraged to get involved with all of the events. We ask families for suggestions and clients will ask us to host an event for their family members. We try to achieve total well-being for all of the family, not just for the clients.
What We Won’t Do
This means there are a number of things we won’t ever do.
- Return people to hospital because we can’t manage their needs. We train all of our staff to the highest level so that they are able to manage clients with the highest needs.
- Hire staff with the wrong qualities. It can be hard getting the right staff and easy to compromise because you need people. We won’t do that. We have a long-term view and will only hire people who have the right attitude and who want to be there because they care and want to make a positive difference to the lives of our clients
- Reduce the deep training required to ensure the best care is given.
- Not do something for a resident because it’s difficult or inconvenient
- Take a client at a fee that will compromise the care that person needs
- Take people who aren’t right for the home. If we think the person would not fit in with the current client group, would struggle with the environment or to communicate with other clients we would refuse to admit the client into our care. We would also refuse to admit anyone who we feel does not need the level of care that we provide and who may therefore not feel happy being in our home.
Under these circumstances we may be able to recommend appropriate care elsewhere.