Showing 6 for Cheshire HomeX
Digital copy of Oakwell Respite Service Review, a Report for the Health and Social Services Special Needs Steering Group by Lead Nurse for Children Ann Kelly. [Some details redacted].
Date: July 1st 2009 - July 31st 2009
Images of Evan Gray which concern his help in supporting the education of Joseph Kitavi of Dagoretti near Nairobi.
Date: January 26th 1976 - January 28th 1976
JEP Photographic Job Number: 1976/191
Images of the facilities at the Jersey Cheshire Home at Rope Walk, South Hill, during a visit by Lieutenant Governor Sir Peter Whiteley and his wife Lady Nancy Whiteley. The Lieutenant Governor and Lady Whiteley stand with residents, before taking part in a religious ceremony. For Head of the Cheshire Home, Barbara Brown, see images A to C (left). For the Dean of Jersey Reverend Thomas Ashworth Goss, see images A to C, and P to R (in vestments). For Dennis Crappe, see images A to C (2nd from right). For Sir Peter Whiteley, see images M to N (standing), and images P and R (sitting beside wife Lady Nancy Whiteley). For Lady Nancy Whiteley, see images M to N (standing, middle), and images P and R (sitting beside husband Sir Peter Whiteley). For Cheshire Home resident Yvonne Poulain, see images M to P (left, seated in wheelchair).
Date: January 24th 1983 - January 24th 1983
Photographer: Gary Grimshaw
JEP Photographic Job Number: 1983/212.
Images of facilities at the new Jersey Cheshire Home at Rope Walk, South Hill, as well as portraits of three of the new residents at the Cheshire Home. These images were used in a four page feature in the Jersey Evening Post.
Date: January 25th 1983 - January 25th 1983
Photographer: Reg Crildand
JEP Photographic Job Number: 1983/227.
Ernie Mallett and Mick Wilson standing opposite Cheshire Home in St Helier. Ernie and Mick have been friends for many years, since they worked together at Ann Street Brewery.
Date: December 28th 2000 - December 28th 2000
Jersey Talking Magazine-October 1983. Introduction by Gordon Young. Beth Lloyd went to the Jersey Airport the day before the Battle of Britain air display to talk to some of the pilots of the aeroplanes. Tony Hogg talks about what he is doing with his helicopter in the display and how the weather will affect the display. The sound of the red arrows and talking to John Blackwell of the Red Arrows about what they will be doing in the air display, when they have time to come up with new displays, the difficulty of thinking up new ideas, how long the team are together-three pilots being changed each year. Flight Lieutenant Rick Watts, the training pilot for the VIP Andover talking about why he is in Jersey for the air display, what he will be doing in the air display, which VIPs are flown around and whether he has been to Jersey before. Chris Topham talking about his solo aerobatics display, winning the Aerobatics Trophy, what is in the display, how he feels when he is taking part in the display, if her feels scared before take off, what he is doing next in his RAF career, taking part in the Krypton Factor on television. Dave Morgan, the pilot of the sea harrier, talking about why a RAF pilot is flying a royal navy plane, being awarded the distinguished service cross for his courage in the Falklands War, being featured on British Heart Foundation advertisements because of his success after being born with a hole in his heart, what he is going to be doing in the display and what he thinks of the sea harrier. Gordon Young interviewing Leonard Cheshire who saw the dropping of the atom bomb and as a result decided to set up the Cheshire Home Foundation for disabled people. Talks about how many Homes have been opened, what started the idea to set up the Cheshire Homes, the help that he gets from local people-voluntary help, whether the Homes will continue to grow, trying to help the process of disabled people living at home and moving out into the community-independent living, the need for residential living and what happens when the Home becomes full-the ideas for extension. Margaret Jenkins with a descriptive piece about autumn. End of Side One. Norah Bryan talking to Mrs Palmer and Janey her daughter, Australians who own a large sheep farm, about the problem of having no rain for four years, living between Sydney and Brisbane in Australia, owning 4000 acres of land and 10,000 sheep, a creek that runs through the land, how the sheep get water, feeding the sheep, how people who don't have water cope with animals on the land, how they manage to fertilise the land-using an aeroplane, going up in the plane to see what the land looks like. Janey talking about flying a plane, shearing the sheep, tar used to stop cuts caused by shearing, how the shearing is organised, when the sheep are sold, keeping track of the sheep and the sheep in Jersey. Beth Lloyd interviewing Harry Hurst, a hypno and psycho therapist who has published a book about reincarnation called 'The Thousand Year Memory', talking about what persuaded him to write the book, the idea of people regressing into past lives, choosing five subjects and his findings from the tests, how far back people regressed, what makes him believe that they are regressing to a previous life and his belief in reincarnation. Joan Stevens talking about early local doctors in the 1800s. Dr George Symes Hooper-equivalent of the Medical Officer of Health nowadays-in charge whilst the cholera epidemic of 1832 took place. Through him and his account we know about the epidemic-we know less about the cholera epidemics of the 1860s. Cholera epidemics-people did now know what caused it-Dr Hooper realised it was down to bad drains, poverty, hunger and drunkenness. He concluded that it was introduced via St Malo and was made worse by a prolonged drought before it came about. Thought there was more drunkenness in Jersey than anywhere else in the world. Plans for drainage in St Helier-in discussion-after outbreak urged authorities forward. The outbreak was partly caused by the lie of the land-lower parts of land getting all of the drainage from all parts of the land. Outbreak started in Cabot's Yard, Sand Street. It was so bad town was divided into 12 districts with different doctors for each, all markets were closed and traffic between St Aubin and St Helier was reduced to a minimum. Cases where population dense were hit worst-St Mary and St Aubin escaped from disease. It was a mystery how St Aubin escaped-speculation that it was because it was richer, thriving and there were less people. Bad outbreaks-south and east of town, St Saviour, St Clement and Grouville-built up areas. North of island almost escaped. 341 fatalities out of 806 case of a population of 36,000-high incidence of deaths. According to the diaries of Sir John Le Couteur he believed the prime cause was the bad water where some of the privies drained. 1849-300 died and 1867 another outbreak-improvements in drainage didn't come immediately-improved after 1867. 1849 epidemic-an entry in a diary of people contracting cholera but not dying displays that not everybody died. Dr Joe Dixon-rhyme written about him. Treatment in 1851 recorded in the diaries of Sir John Le Couteur. He had to get from First Tower to Millbrook with his troops for a militia inspection. At Mont Félard Sir John Le Couteur got kicked by a horse in his ankle but carried on with his review of the militia. When he got home Dr Dixon was called-gave 12 leaches and a purge to the ankle, linseed poultices were put on but the wound went septic. He went to a doctor in England-Dr Brody told him to put on lead ointment and keep living well. Joan Stevens comments that treatments have improved a great deal today. End of Side Two.
Date: September 30th 1983 - September 30th 1983
Showing 1 to 6 of 6 for Cheshire Home