Are you caring for a loved one with life limiting or chronic illness at home? The Hopewell Centre is offering one day workshops for Carer’s covering all aspects of caring for someone in the home. Carer’s participating in the workshop can take advantage of our free onsite day respite service. The course will cover:
We are thrilled to announce that Hopewell Hospice and Paradise Kids have joined Wesley Mission Queensland. under its banner of community services.
“Hopewell Hospice has a long and proud history providing quality of life care for terminally ill people and their families and we are honoured to contribute to their important work,” Wesley Mission Queensland’s Chief Executive Officer, Geoff Batkin said.
**THIS COURSE IS CURRENTLY UNDER REVIEW**
Dear Councillor La Castra,
On behalf of our compassionate community, our residents, volunteers, families, staff and nurses, we’d like to thank you for your most recent support of Hopewell Hospice and it’s Outreach services. It’s very difficult to put a monetary value on reducing stress, anxiety and depression and even harder to trail the impact that these experiences can have within a family circle, let alone the pressure on our Health system.
Rose Nightingale will be remembered for all her love and kindness through the counselling services offered to children, their families, carers and the bereaved at the Hopewell Centre.
This one-day workshop is open to all health care professionals and volunteers wanting work in palliative care settings. The aim is to provide understanding, awareness and skills related to living and dying, and how provide support, encouragement and care to someone who is dying or bereaved.
Fancy a coffee, cake and a conversation on death? Hopewell Hospice & Simply Divine Cafe will be hosting a Death Café during Palliative Care Week on Friday 26 May from 2 pm to 4 pm at 88 Allied Drive Arundel.
Founded in London in 2012 the concept of Death Cafés has gone world-wide. The founders’ premise was simple: people go along, drink tea, eat cake and discuss death: not to be morbid, just to raise awareness and to "help people make the most of their (finite) lives".