A P D A - Asian   People's   Disability   Alliance

“ NGO in Special Consultative Status with the Economic & Social Council of the United Nations ”

Home Care Services

For many people the questions about care doesn’t arise until there is suddenly need. However APDA Home care has a solution which allow our clients to live full, interesting lives and still stay within the comfort of their own home and with the safety and peace of mind of their own front door.

Care at home normally involves one or more visits a day for relatively short periods, or as long as you require, to help with the everyday tasks of life.

We provide care for frail elderly and disabled people including physical, visual, hearing, mobility, social difficulty, learning difficulty, Depression and those age related disabilities.

APDA Home care encourages family and friends to play the lead role in supporting their loves ones. We therefore work with those closest to you to develop a care package that is just right for you. By meeting individual needs, preferences and routines, we will be able to transform circumstances in a way that can really make a difference.

We match our dedicated care worker to match your individual needs.

All our care staff are handpicked, CRB cleared and fully trained to provide a safe, efficient and friendly service.

We continually train and develop our staff to make sure that they are fully up to date and suitably trained to provide care Services. At the same time customer satisfaction is vital.

Home Respite
The Asian Home Respite Care service meets the growing needs of Asian carers who are caring for relatives with various types of disabilities.

The cared-for relatives include people with:

  • dementia
  • learning disabilities
  • physical and sensory disabilities
  • visual and mobility disabilities
  • and older people

The service provides home respite breaks, with a befriender visiting the home of the carer, allowing them to:

  • go to places of worship
  • shopping
  • socialise and develop themselves as a person

If they are a young carer, they can:

  • do homework
  • spend quality time with friends and other family

The befriender spends quality structured time with the cared-for person, providing:

  • conversation in Asian languages
  • reminiscence activities
  • social development activities
  • an understanding and accepting presence
  • cultural rapport

Befrienders are carefully selected to match the cultural, language and faith needs of the carer and cared-for person.