It’s hard to improve upon all of the other reviews who also mentioned our outstanding guide, Peter. I am not usually a fan of all day tours in larger groups however this was better than the description and more enjoyable than I could have imagined. My husband and I were not sure exactly where the “main entrance” of the Fussen train station was because when we arrived the day prior, we never went through it.
There was a slaughterfish she hired me i didn even know she was the dragonborn. I just thought we have a jolly to a couple of caves and then part ways. But no. That raccoon doesn look rabid at all. It a little on the chubby side, so coupled with the friendliness, I guess the raccoon and he are roommates.The dying at 30 thing is largely a myth caused by high infant mortality.Think of seahorses, the vast majority die very soon after birth. Of the ones that reach adulthood, they live several years on average.
Inspectors find rooms with ‘strong urine odour’ at Leicester residential home for people with mental health conditions(Image: Google)Get the biggest Daily stories by emailSubscribe We will use your email address only for sending you newsletters. Please see ourPrivacy Noticefor details of your data protection rightsThank you for subscribingWe have more newslettersShow meSee our privacy noticeCould not subscribe, try again laterInvalid EmailDirty showers and rooms that a had a “strong urine odour” were pointed out as causes for concern when inspectors visited a residential home that supports people with mental health conditions.A Care Quality Commission (CQC) team visited Aylestone Grange, in Aylestone Road, in September for a routine inspection.They said the home requires improvement.Issues with medicine records were also highlighted by inspectors who said that they were not always correct and audits were not consistently carried out. They said that this “increased the potential for medicine errors and risks to people’s health.”They also found evidence that on one occasionthe provider had not re ordered a person’s prescribed medicine because they had not realised it had run out.Inspectors told the manager and the medication, that was for use as and when required, was immediately ordered.Read MoreWhat CQC inspectors have foundInspectors said: “We found no evidence that people had been harmed, but systems were not robust enough to demonstrate that medicines were properly and safely managed.”Recruitment processes were also criticised with inspectors saying there was no evidence that pre employment checks had been carried out and employment references and work history records weren’t complete.of unsuitable support workers The report said: “There was a risk people may be supported by unsuitable support workers.”The facility that is home to ten people specialises in supporting people to recover from enduring mental health conditions.Inspectors said that aspects of care at the home were not safe.Under the heading preventing and controlling infection, the report read: “Communal areas of the care home were clean, which reduced the risk of infections spreading.”However, three bedrooms had a strong urine odour; and three bedrooms had shower rooms which were not clean.”Praise for residential home staff CQC staff told the registered manager about the rooms who said that people willingness, to be supported to keep their own bedrooms and shower rooms clean, varied according to their mental health status.Inspectors said: “We saw there was a daily schedule for supporting people to clean their rooms, and this was used flexibly based on support worker assessments of each person frame of mind on each day.”Staff were praised for being “attentive” and “kind” and inspectors praised their attitude.positive outcome Special mention was made of the service’s links with specialist mental health care teams as well as local primary health care services.The report said: “For example, a person moved into the care home after a period in hospital.