People buying their first mobility scooters will find a wealth of information to sift through. All of this information could potentially be useful when you’re narrowing down your choice, whittling your options down to just one mobility scooter that you’d eventually like to buy. At the start, though, it could all be too overwhelming. Instead, this useful information should make up the core of all of your research:
What’s the law regarding mobility scooters on the road?
You don’t need a license to ride your mobility scooter.
There are two types of scooter that you might choose to purchase.
The UK’s fourth biggest organisation providing residential services for people with learning disabilities, mental health needs and acquired brain injuries has entered into an exciting new training partnership with the Loddon foundation.
Regard, which operates 147 residential and supported living services across the UK, is establishing a centre for delivering specialist training as part of its Positive Behaviour Support (PBS) programme for those who deliver services to people who may present challenging behaviour.
The partnership sees Regard work with Loddon Training and Consultancy to deliver the PROACT–SCIPr-UK® programme.
The English Federation of Disability Sport (EFDS) supports a wide range of organisations to include disabled people more effectively. The vision is that disabled people are active for life.
The EFDS website features a blog post every Friday, and in 2016 it is taking a look at an A-Z of accessible sporting and fitness opportunities available to disabled people.
Rory’s Story Cubes are a pocket sized story generator, designed to inspire and encourage creativity and storytelling. The nine dice, each with a unique image on all six sides, hold a total of 54 images. This means that with every roll, there are over 10 million combinations to get your creativity power working!
The BBC Panorama programme, The Perfect Storm [http://www.bbc.co.uk/programmes/b05y3fcb] broadcast last night, missed the point: this country can afford health and social care for an ageing population affected by chronic diseases. But it is the government’s obsession with creating a health ‘market’ and cuts that is destroying the NHS.