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    • Meeting / Workshop Hire Option 1

      Hire The Clipper on Union Street. Refreshments NOT included. Refreshments are available from the cafe pending government guidelines and COVID regulations. Please contact us before booking to check the current legislation. This booking includes non-public use of the cafe area with in the clipper. The cafe must continue to function their delivery service during this booking time, no public will be aloud in the building.

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    Blog Posts (62)
    • The Ending of LD3.0 is near!

      with Boris Johnson addressing parliament today at 3:30pm he has received a new ease of lockdown plan taking place over the next few months. Step-by-step As part of the first step of the plan for easing lockdown in England: From 8 March - All schools will open with outdoor after-school sports and activities allowed. Recreation in an outdoor public spaces - such as a park - will be allowed between two people, meaning they would be allowed to sit down for a coffee, drink or picnic From 29 March - Outdoor gatherings of either six people or two households will be allowed. It is understood this will include gatherings in private gardens. Outdoor sports facilities such as tennis or basketball courts will reopen and organised adult and children's sport, such as grassroots football, will also return Secondary school pupils can access tests and will be required to wear face coverings in classrooms and shared spaces like corridors. The second step from 12 April would see major parts of the economy permitted to reopen: Non-essential retail opens, hairdressers and public buildings like libraries and museums Outdoor settings like alcohol takeaways, beer gardens, zoos and theme parks Indoor leisure like swimming pools and gyms Self-contained holiday accommodation, such as self-catering lets and camp sites But wider social contact rules will continue to apply in all settings - meaning no indoor mixing between different households will be allowed. Mr Johnson confirmed the end of hospitality curfews - and requirements to eat a substantial meal alongside alcohol. He said a review of international leisure travel restrictions would be announced by 12 April at the earliest. Funerals continue with up to 30 people, and weddings with up to 15 guests. The third step will come from 17 May - if the data allows - and will see the "rule of six" abolished for outdoor gatherings, replaced with a limit of 30 people: Two households can mix indoors - with the rule of six applied in hospitality settings like pubs Cinemas, hotels, performances and sporting events reopen - though social distancing remains Up to 10,000 spectators can attend the very largest outdoor seated venues like football stadiums Up to 30 people will be able to attend weddings, receptions, funerals and wakes. Mr Johnson said this step would also "consider the potential role of Covid status certification" - which could refer to so-called "vaccine passports" - in helping indoor venues to reopen safely. The fourth step from 21 June will potentially see all legal limits on social contact removed, with the final closed sectors of the economy reopened - such as nightclubs. The government hopes that - from this date - restrictions on weddings and funerals will also be abolished. Providing these dates escape postponement in the next few months The Clipper will be able to start offering Outside service from 12th April 2020, Indoor service from 17th May, fully operational by 21st June. For the time being you can help keep The Clipper floating by ordering via just eat. if you have any information about this article, please email

    • Lockdown Journey with DJ Aiken

      My life in lockdown has not been pleasant. Day in, day out there’s not much to do while being home but I do see the light at the end of the lockdown. Shielding with learning difficulties is not easy, but we all need to follow the guidelines to help get us a step further to a non- isolating world. What I have taken from all of the lockdowns doom and gloom are the new things I'm trying like baking, chores, cooking, walks and shopping. I really do make the most of my time while there's nothing to do. I have also been going to my parents driving range to sort through all the things in there, including mine to help save towards buying a Liverpool shirt. (which I now have!) My diary of lockdown 2.0 November 2020 Today I had a walk around central park, had a shower and listened to music. After me and my friends had some video calls which was really nice. People with learning disabilities don’t like to be stuck indoors because we are all social butterflies, and nobody can take that away from us. We can stop the spread of the virus, but our lives will continue even if it’s virtually for now. As a DJ at Omnium radio station, I revamped some scripts and sorted out tomorrow’s plans. I went down to the café before I did my show which was really fun. After I went home and did some cooking and baking which if I do say so myself tasted amazing. I’m not famous yet, but I have made a Tik Tok account. December 2020 With Christmas being around the corner, I wanted my family and friends gifts to be personal so I have been doing arts and crafts to send to everybody. I’ve also made the house all Christmassy and stocked up the cupboards with festive treats. I don’t mind doing chores around the house, especially when my support worker is around. It gives us something to do. I went out for another walk and did some more forward planning to keep on track. After finishing my shift at the studio, I looked forward to my dinner and bed. Another busy day but I took a walk down union street and took a detour up to Plymouth Hoe. After I admired the outdoors, I headed home for some lunch and did some more chores. Normally I would have support today but instead, I went to the day centre where I sorted out various projects and had the chance to do a video call too. I went to the Compton golf range to help get things in place for the new café in partnership with The Clipper on Union Street. I think people with learning disabilities are finding it difficult being told to shield but it’s important for us to keep our chins up and keep going as we always have done so. Despite the difficult times, the learning difficulties community really can do anything. Click here to listen live and say hello now!

    • Lockdown 3.0

      When you can leave home You must not leave or be outside of your home except where you have a ‘reasonable excuse’. This will be put in law. The police can take action against you if you leave home without a ‘reasonable excuse’, and issue you with a fine (Fixed Penalty Notice). You can be given a Fixed Penalty Notice of £200 for the first offence, doubling for further offences up to a maximum of £6,400. A ‘reasonable excuse’ includes: Work - you can only leave home for work purposes where it is unreasonable for you to do your job from home, including but not limited to people who work within critical national infrastructure, construction or manufacturing that require in-person attendance Volunteering - you can also leave home to provide voluntary or charitable services. Essential activities - you can leave home to buy things at shops or obtain services. You may also leave your home to do these things on behalf of a disabled or vulnerable person or someone self-isolating. Education and childcare - You can only leave home for education, registered childcare, and supervised activities for children where they are eligible to attend. Access to education and children’s activities for school-aged pupils is restricted. See further information on education and childcare. People can continue existing arrangements for contact between parents and children where they live apart. This includes childcare bubbles. Meeting others and care - You can leave home to visit people in your support bubble ( if you are legally permitted to form one), to provide informal childcare for children under 14 as part of a childcare bubble (for example, to enable parents to work, and not to enable social contact between adults), to provide care for disabled or vulnerable people, to provide emergency assistance, to attend a support group (of up to 15 people), or for respite care where that care is being provided to a vulnerable person or a person with a disability, or is a short break in respect of a looked-after child. Exercise - You can continue to exercise alone, with one other person or with your household or support bubble. This should be limited to once per day, and you should not travel outside your local area.You should maintain social distancing. See exercising and meeting other people. Medical reasons - You can leave home for a medical reason, including to get a COVID-19 test, for medical appointments and emergencies. Harm and compassionate visits - you can leave home to be with someone who is giving birth, to avoid injury or illness or to escape risk of harm (such as domestic abuse). You can also leave home to visit someone who is dying or someone in a care home (if permitted under care home guidance), hospice, or hospital, or to accompany them to a medical appointment. Animal welfare reasons – you can leave home for animal welfare reasons, such as to attend veterinary services for advice or treatment. Communal worship and life events - You can leave home to attend or visit a place of worship for communal worship, a funeral or event related to a death, a burial ground or a remembrance garden, or to attend a wedding ceremony. You should follow the guidance on the safe use of places of worship and must not mingle with anyone outside of your household or support bubble when attending a place of worship.Weddings, funerals and religious, belief-based or commemorative events linked to someone’s death are all subject to limits on the numbers that can attend, and weddings and civil ceremonies may only take place in exceptional circumstances. There are further reasonable excuses. For example, you may leave home to fulfil legal obligations or to carry out activities related to buying, selling, letting or renting a residential property, or where it is reasonably necessary for voting in an election or referendum. Exercising and meeting other people You should minimise time spent outside your home. It is against the law to meet socially with family or friends unless they are part of your household or support bubble. You can only leave your home to exercise, and not for the purpose of recreation or leisure (e.g. a picnic or a social meeting). This should be limited to once per day, and you should not travel outside your local area. You can exercise in a public outdoor place: by yourself with the people you live with with your support bubble (if you are legally permitted to form one) in a childcare bubble where providing childcare or, when on your own, with 1 person from another household Public outdoor places include: parks, beaches, countryside accessible to the public, forests public gardens (whether or not you pay to enter them) the grounds of a heritage site playgrounds Outdoor sports venues, including tennis courts, golf courses and swimming pools, must close. When around other people, stay 2 metres apart from anyone not in your household - meaning the people you live with - or your support bubble. Where this is not possible, stay 1 metre apart with extra precautions (e.g. wearing a face covering). You must wear a face covering in many indoor settings, such as shops or places of worship where these remain open, and on public transport, unless you are exempt. This is the law. Read guidance on face coverings. Support and childcare bubbles You have to meet certain eligibility rules to form a support or childcare bubble. This means not everyone will be able to form a bubble. A support bubble is a support network which links two households. You can form a support bubble with another household of any size only if you meet the eligibility rules. It is against the law to form a support bubble if you do not follow these rules. You are permitted to leave your home to visit your support bubble (and to stay overnight with them). However, if you form a support bubble, it is best if this is with a household who live locally. This will help prevent the virus spreading from an area where more people are infected. If you live in a household with anyone aged under 14, you can form a childcare bubble. This allows friends or family from one other household to provide informal childcare. You must not meet socially with your childcare bubble, and must avoid seeing members of your childcare and support bubbles at the same time. There is separate guidance for support bubbles and childcare bubbles. Where and when you can meet in larger groups There are still circumstances in which you are allowed to meet others from outside your household, childcare or support bubble in larger groups, but this should not be for socialising and only for permitted purposes. A full list of these circumstances will be included in the regulations, and includes: for work, or providing voluntary or charitable services, where it is unreasonable to do so from home. This can include work in other people’s homes where necessary - for example, for nannies, cleaners, social care workers providing support to children and families, or tradespeople. See guidance on working safely in other people’s homes). Where a work meeting does not need to take place in a private home or garden, it should not - for example, although you can meet a personal trainer, you should do so in a public outdoor place. in a childcare bubble (for the purposes of childcare only) Where eligible to use these services, for education, registered childcare, and supervised activities for children. Access to education and childcare facilities is restricted. See further information on education and childcare. for arrangements where children do not live in the same household as both their parents or guardians to allow contact between birth parents and children in care, as well as between siblings in care for prospective adopting parents to meet a child or children who may be placed with them to place or facilitate the placing of a child or children in the care of another by social services for birth partners to provide emergency assistance, and to avoid injury or illness, or to escape a risk of harm (including domestic abuse) to see someone who is dying to fulfil a legal obligation, such as attending court or jury service for gatherings within criminal justice accommodation or immigration detention centres to provide care or assistance to someone vulnerable, or to provide respite for a carer for a wedding or equivalent ceremony in exceptional circumstances and only for up to 6 people for funerals - up to a maximum of 30 people. Wakes and other linked ceremonial events can continue in a group of up to 6 people. to visit someone at home who is dying, or to visit someone receiving treatment in a hospital, hospice or care home, or to accompany a family member or friend to a medical appointment for elite sportspeople (and their coaches if necessary, or parents/guardians if they are under 18) - or those on an official elite sports pathway - to compete and train to facilitate a house move Support groups that have to be delivered in person can continue with up to 15 participants where formally organised to provide mutual aid, therapy or any other form of support - but they must take place at a premises other than a private home. Where a group includes someone covered by an exception (for example, someone who is working or volunteering), they are not generally counted as part of the gatherings limit. This means, for example, a tradesperson can go into a household without breaching the limit, if they are there for work, and the officiant at a wedding would not count towards the limit. If you break the rules The police can take action against you if you meet in larger groups. This includes breaking up illegal gatherings and issuing fines (fixed penalty notices). You can be given a Fixed Penalty Notice of £200 for the first offence, doubling for further offences up to a maximum of £6,400. If you hold, or are involved in holding, an illegal gathering of over 30 people, the police can issue fines of £10,000. Protecting people more at risk from coronavirus If you are clinically vulnerable, you could be at higher risk of severe illness from coronavirus. There is additional advice for people who are clinically extremely vulnerable to coronavirus. Those who are clinically extremely vulnerable should not attend work, school, college or university, and limit the time you spend outside the home. You should only go out for medical appointments, exercise or if it is essential. Travel You must not leave your home unless you have a reasonable excuse (for example, for work or education purposes). If you need to travel you should stay local – meaning avoiding travelling outside of your village, town or the part of a city where you live – and look to reduce the number of journeys you make overall. The list of reasons you can leave your home and area include, but are not limited to: work, where you cannot reasonably work from home accessing education and for caring responsibilities visiting those in your support bubble – or your childcare bubble for childcare visiting hospital, GP and other medical appointments or visits where you have had an accident or are concerned about your health buying goods or services that you need, but this should be within your local area wherever possible outdoor exercise. This should be done locally wherever possible, but you can travel a short distance within your area to do so if necessary (for example, to access an open space) attending the care and exercise of an animal, or veterinary services If you need to travel, walk or cycle where possible, and plan ahead and avoid busy times and routes on public transport. This will allow you to practice social distancing while you travel. Avoid car sharing with anyone from outside your household or your support bubble. See the guidance on car sharing. If you need to use public transport, you should follow the safer travel guidance. International travel You can only travel internationally – or within the UK – where you first have a legally permitted reason to leave home. In addition, you should consider the public health advice in the country you are visiting. If you do need to travel overseas (and are legally permitted to do so, for example, because it is for work), even if you are returning to a place you’ve visited before, you should look at the rules in place at your destination and the Foreign, Commonwealth and Development Office (FCDO) travel advice. UK residents currently abroad do not need to return home immediately. However, you should check with your airline or travel operator on arrangements for returning. Foreign nationals are subject to the ‘Stay at Home’ regulations. You should not travel abroad unless it is permitted. This means you must not go on holiday. If you are visiting the UK, you may return home. You should check whether there are any restrictions in place at your destination. Staying away from home overnight You cannot leave your home or the place where you are living for holidays or overnight stays unless you have a reasonable excuse for doing so. This means that holidays in the UK and abroad are not allowed. This includes staying in a second home or caravan, if that is not your primary residence. This also includes staying with anyone who you don’t live with unless they’re in your support bubble. You are allowed to stay overnight away from your home if you: are visiting your support bubble are unable to return to your main residence need accommodation while moving house need accommodation to attend a funeral or related commemorative event require accommodation for work purposes or to provide voluntary services are a child requiring accommodation for school or care are homeless, seeking asylum, a vulnerable person seeking refuge, or if escaping harm (including domestic abuse) are an elite athlete or their support staff or parent, if the athlete is under 18 and it is necessary to be outside of the home for training or competition If you are already on holiday, you should return to your home as soon as practical. Guest accommodation providers such as hotels, B&Bs and caravan parks may remain open for the specific reasons set out in law, including where guests are unable to return to their main residence, use that guest accommodation as their main residence, need accommodation while moving house, are self-isolating as required by law, or would otherwise be made homeless as a result of the accommodation closing. A full list of reasons can be found in the guidance on closing certain businesses and venues in England. Accommodation providers are also encouraged to work cooperatively with local authorities to provide accommodation to vulnerable groups, including the homeless. Going to work You may only leave your home for work if you cannot reasonably work from home. Where people cannot work from home - including, but not limited to, people who work in critical national infrastructure, construction, or manufacturing - they should continue to travel to their workplace. This is essential to keeping the country operating and supporting sectors and employers. Public sector employees working in essential services, including childcare or education, should continue to go into work. Where it is necessary for you to work in other people’s homes - for example, for nannies, cleaners or tradespeople - you can do so. Otherwise, you should avoid meeting for work in a private home or garden, where COVID-19 Secure measures may not be in place. Employers and employees should discuss their working arrangements, and employers should take every possible step to facilitate their employees working from home, including providing suitable IT and equipment to enable remote working. The risk of transmission can be substantially reduced if COVID-19 secure guidelines are followed closely. Extra consideration should be given to those people at higher risk. Going to school, college and university Colleges, primary (reception onwards) and secondary schools will remain open for vulnerable children and the children of critical workers. All other children will learn remotely until February half term. In the circumstances, we do not think it is possible for all exams in the summer to go ahead as planned. We will accordingly be working with Ofqual to consult rapidly to put in place alternative arrangements that will allow students to progress fairly. Public exams and vocational assessments scheduled to take place in January will go ahead as planned. Universities Those students who are undertaking training and study for the following courses should return to face to face learning as planned and be tested twice, upon arrival or self-isolate for ten days: Medicine & dentistry Subjects allied to medicine/health Veterinary science Education (initial teacher training) Social work Courses which require Professional, Statutory and Regulatory Body (PSRB) assessments and or mandatory activity which is scheduled for January and which cannot be rescheduled (your university will notify you if this applies to you). Students who do not study these courses should remain where they are wherever possible, and start their term online, as facilitated by their university until at least Mid-February. This includes students on other practical courses not on the list above. We have previously published guidance to universities and students on how students can return safely to higher education in the spring term. This guidance sets out how we will support higher education providers to enable students that need to return to do so as safely as possible following the winter break. If you live at university, you should not move back and forward between your permanent home and student home during term time. For those students who are eligible for face to face teaching, you can meet in groups of more than your household as part of your formal education or training, where necessary. Students should expect to follow the guidance and restrictions. You should socially distance from anyone you do not live with wherever possible. Childcare There are several ways that parents and carers can continue to access childcare: Early Years settings (including nurseries and childminders) remain open Vulnerable children and children of critical workers can continue to use registered childcare, childminders and other childcare activities (including wraparound care) parents are able to form a childcare bubble with one other household for the purposes of informal childcare, where the child is under 14. This is mainly to enable parents to work, and must not be used to enable social contact between adults some households will also be able to benefit from being in a support bubble nannies will be able to continue to provide services, including in the home Care home visits Visits to care homes can take place with arrangements such as substantial screens, visiting pods, or behind windows. Close-contact indoor visits are not allowed. No visits will be permitted in the event of an outbreak. You should check the guidance on visiting care homes during COVID-19 to find out how visits should be conducted. Residents cannot meet people indoors on a visit out (for example, to visit their relatives in the family home). There is separate guidance for those in supported living. Weddings, civil partnerships, religious services and funerals Weddings, civil partnership ceremonies and funerals are allowed with strict limits on attendance, and must only take place in COVID-19 secure venues or in public outdoor spaces unless in exceptional circumstances. Funerals can be attended by a maximum of 30 people. Linked religious, belief-based or commemorative events, such as stone settings and ash scatterings can also continue with up to 6 people in attendance. Anyone working is not counted in these limits. Social distancing should be maintained between people who do not live together or share a support bubble. Weddings and civil partnership ceremonies must only take place with up to 6 people. Anyone working is not included. These should only take place in exceptional circumstances, for example, an urgent marriage where one of those getting married is seriously ill and not expected to recover, or is to undergo debilitating treatment or life-changing surgery. Places of worship You can attend places of worship for a service. However, you must not mingle with anyone outside of your household or support bubble. You should maintain strict social distancing at all times. You should follow the national guidance on the safe use of places of worship. Sports and physical activity Indoor gyms and sports facilities will remain closed. Outdoor sports courts, outdoor gyms, golf courses, outdoor swimming pools, archery/driving/shooting ranges and riding arenas must also close. Organised outdoor sport for disabled people is allowed to continue. Moving home You can still move home. People outside your household or support bubble should not help with moving house unless absolutely necessary. Estate and letting agents and removals firms can continue to work. If you are looking to move, you can go to property viewings. Follow the national guidance on moving home safely, which includes advice on social distancing, letting fresh air in, and wearing a face covering. Financial support Wherever you live, you may be able to get financial help financial support packages for businesses financial support for closed businesses as a result of tiering restrictions claim for employee wages through Coronavirus Job Retention Scheme check if you can claim a grant through the Self-Employment Income Support Scheme financial support if you’re off work because of coronavirus Businesses and venues Businesses and venues which must close To reduce social contact, the regulations require some businesses to close and impose restrictions on how some businesses provide goods and services. The full list of businesses required to close can be found in the guidance on closing certain businesses and venues in England, but includes: non-essential retail, such as clothing and homeware stores, vehicle showrooms (other than for rental), betting shops, tailors, tobacco and vape shops, electronic goods and mobile phone shops, auction houses (except for auctions of livestock or agricultural equipment) and market stalls selling non-essential goods. These venues can continue to be able to operate click-and-collect (where goods are pre-ordered and collected off the premises) and delivery services. hospitality venues such as cafes, restaurants, pubs, bars and social clubs; with the exception of providing food and non-alcoholic drinks for takeaway (until 11pm), click-and-collect and drive-through. All food and drink (including alcohol) can continue to be provided by delivery. accommodation such as hotels, hostels, guest houses and campsites, except for specific circumstances, such as where these act as someone’s main residence, where the person cannot return home, for providing accommodation or support to the homeless, or where it is essential to stay there for work purposes leisure and sports facilities such as leisure centres and gyms, swimming pools, sports courts,fitness and dance studios, riding arenas at riding centres, climbing walls, and golf courses. entertainment venues such as theatres, concert halls, cinemas, museums and galleries, casinos, amusement arcades, bingo halls, bowling alleys, skating rinks, go-karting venues, indoor play and soft play centres and areas (including inflatable parks and trampolining centres), circuses, fairgrounds, funfairs, water parks and theme parks animal attractions (such as zoos, safari parks, aquariums, and wildlife reserves) indoor attractions at venues such as botanical gardens, heritage homes and landmarks must also close, though outdoor grounds of these premises can stay open for outdoor exercise. personal care facilities such as hair, beauty, tanning and nail salons. Tattoo parlours, spas, massage parlours, body and skin piercing services must also close. These services should not be provided in other people’s homes community centres and halls must close except for a limited number of exempt activities, as set out below. Libraries can also remain open to provide access to IT and digital services – for example for people who do not have it at home – and for click-and-collect services Some of these businesses and places will also be permitted to be open for a small number of exempt activities. A full list of exemptions can be found in the guidance on closing certain businesses and venues in England, but includes: education and training – for schools to use sports, leisure and community facilities where that is part of their normal provision childcare purposes and supervised activities for those children eligible to attend hosting blood donation sessions and food banks to provide medical treatment for elite sports persons to train and compete (in indoor and outdoor sports facilities), and professional dancers and choreographers to work (in fitness and dance studios) for training and rehearsal without an audience (in theatres and concert halls) for the purposes of film and TV filming Businesses and venues which can remain open Other businesses and venues are permitted to stay open, following COVID-19 secure guidelines. Businesses providing essential goods and services can stay open. The full list of these businesses can be found in the guidance on closing certain businesses and venues in England, but includes: essential retail such as food shops, supermarkets, pharmacies, garden centres, building merchants and suppliers of building products and off-licences market stalls selling essential retail may also stay open businesses providing repair services may also stay open, where they primarily offer repair services petrol stations, automatic (but not manual) car washes, vehicle repair and MOT services, bicycle shops, and taxi and vehicle hire businesses banks, building societies, post offices, short-term loan providers and money transfer businesses funeral directors laundrettes and dry cleaners medical and dental services vets and retailers of products and food for the upkeep and welfare of animals animal rescue centres, boarding facilities and animal groomers (may continue to be used for animal welfare, rather than aesthetic purposes) agricultural supplies shops mobility and disability support shops storage and distribution facilities car parks, public toilets and motorway service areas outdoor playgrounds outdoor parts of botanical gardens and heritage sites for exercise places of worship crematoriums and burial grounds Public services The majority of public services will continue and you will be able to leave home to visit them. These include: the NHS and medical services like GPs and dentists. We are supporting the NHS to carry out urgent and non-urgent services safely, and it is vital anyone who thinks they need any kind of medical care comes forward and seeks help Jobcentre Plus sites courts and probation services civil registrations offices passport and visa services services provided to victims waste or recycling centres getting an MOT, if you need to drive when lawfully leaving home This information was taken directly from the UK government website

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    • Radio | Omnium Radio CIC | England

      Welcome to Omnium Radio CIC Omnium Radio is an internet radio station that is worked around giving everyone the opportunity of being involved with radio. We welcome anyone no matter what their abilities. We have presenters that have abilities of all different ranges: Downs Syndrome Visual Impairment Autism and other additional needs. ​ We believe that hosting a radio show can be done by anyone with the correct training and support. We take time to support individual through training and create required adjustments if possible. ​ Our team of volunteers are passionate about helping the presenters that have additional needs and the work we do to encouraging equality with in the community. All Videos All Videos Play Video Share Whole Channel This Video Facebook Twitter Pinterest Tumblr Copy Link Link Copied Search video... Now Playing LIVE Session at The Clipper ft, Mike Clements, Charlie Cavanagh & Charlotte Elizabeth 01:23:08 Play Video Now Playing Mid-Monday Mayhem 00:00 Play Video Now Playing Jason Cordingley LIVE 21st July 2020 14:38 Play Video

    • Coronavirus COVID19 | Omnium Radio CIC | Plymouth

      Disabilities Directory National Autistic Society Ofiicial NAS Website We are the UK's leading charity for people on the autism spectrum and their families. Since 1962, we have been providing support, guidance and advice, as well as campaigning for improved rights, services and opportunities to help create a society that works for autistic people. Go Hidden Lives Be Safe, Be Seen, Be Supported, Be Connected Our aim is not only to support, Listen and provide a comfortable area for people to express themselves, but to go further by educating and helping businesses to understand the issues to react more positively towards Hidden Disabilities. By making small changes to the workplace, every business has the capability to really maximize the potential of employees and benefit customers suffering from a Hidden Disability. Go

    • Mental Health Advice | Omnium Radio CIC | Plymouth

      Mental Health Please find below organisations that specialise in helping people suffering with poor mental health. MaleVoicED Supporting Men with Eating Disorders Go MaleVoicED is a charity providing a platform to all males enabling the sharing of narrative around poor relationships with food and co-morbid conditons. MaleVoicED also shares the experiences of caregivers, friends and associates who have been affected by such poor food related relationships. MaleVoicED hopes that with the sharing of such narratives, services for males will be improved.

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