Carer, support worker and nursing roles at Inspire Neurocare
At Inspire Neurocare, our bespoke care and rehabilitation programmes are delivered by an interdisciplinary team, working collaboratively with the people we support to set goals, carry out therapies and enable people to live good lives.
We’re committed to supporting people to live fulfilled and meaningful lives. Inspire Neurocare colleagues are empowered to always put people first.
At Inspire Neurocare, traditional carer or support worker roles don’t have a place. Instead, our Life Skills Facilitators, supported by specialist nurses and therapists, are central to the success of our service.
We operate a culture of continuous learning and development and there are clear career progression opportunities for every member of staff.
We invest in developing skilled individuals because we know that people are the heart of a happy home and we entrust our team to bring our vision and values to life.
At Inspire Neurocare, we are always looking for driven and compassionate people looking to shape, launch and excel in our specialist, high-quality service. We provide expert care in a way that’s designed to increase people’s independence, without limiting them.
If you’re as committed to our cause as much as we are then we would love to hear from you. Please apply for a role via Indeed and we’ll be in touch to talk about the roles available. You can also contact us below.
From September, friends and family visiting their loved ones at Inspire Neurocare have been able to do so in the comfort of a new Covid-19 secure visiting area.
In 2003, PC David Austin responded to a request for back up from a colleague attending a domestic incident in Worcester. On the way, David was involved in a collision with a transit van and suffered significant injuries including a brain injury and paralysis to the left-hand side of his body.
Following a vehicle collision, Adrian suffered a severe injury to his brain. He was rushed into hospital, where he spent the following weeks in a minimally conscious state. Over several weeks, Adrian gradually regained consciousness and from January 2020 was able to begin undergoing initial rehabilitation.