As we are (hopefully) stepping into spring do you feel like getting out and about more?  
Perhaps you are stuck in a job with no future? If you answered yes read on!  
A stroke can happen to anyone at any age, at any time. It is vital to know how to spot the important warning signs of a stroke as early as possible, in yourself or somene else.  
Here at Right Care we pride ourselves on delivering the best possible care.  
If you have the dedication and commitmnet to provide the best come and join our amazing team.  
Are you; caring, patient, hardworking, motivated and have great people skills? Do you want a future not just a 'job'?  
Your relative’s health might stay the same for years, or their situation may change in just a few months. In some cases, change can be sudden and unexpected. 
Come and join our fantastic friendly team!  
The right to live in one’s own home, secure in the knowledge that you can stay there as long as you pay the rent or mortgage and comply with a few other basic requirements, is a cornerstone of our culture. It is something most people take for granted. 
Right Care has been voted as one of the top 10 most recommended care providers in the east of England for the 3rd year running. This is a massive achievement for an independent care provider. Thank you to all our staff who have made this possible. 
Noisy hospitals can accelerate the course of dementia in elderly patients, experts have found. 
The confusion of busy waiting rooms or seeing different doctors and nurses can send patients into a rapid decline, according to a major study. 
The research, led by University College London and the University of Cambridge, is the first to show that becoming acutely confused and disorientated - a condition known as delirium - can accelerate cognitive decline among patients with dementia. 
Patients who enter this state often reveal the onset of dementia for the first time. 
Concussions drastically increase one's risk of developing Alzheimer's disease, new research shows. 
Scans performed on wounded war veterans have revealed the clearest evidence to date that mild head injuries wear down the defenses of brain regions vulnerable to the disease. 
Until now, doctors considered severe traumatic brain injury a key risk factor for developing neurodegenerative diseases such as late-onset Alzheimer's. 
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