Staying Connected

We  encourage elders to keep in touch with each other on video chats on a regular basis, those who already have phones

Looking  into interest groups on Facebook and other social media platforms.

Attending online game nights

We are living in a technocology age, and the elderly risk getting left behind. The younger generation are leading the speed of development and the rush of new technology  and many older people cannot keep up.

Many say it's too complicated or unneccesary. What's wrong with calling someone up on the phone?

Technology can help reduce the feelings of lonliness that many elderly people experience everyday.

Bridging the Gap

Technology and the Internet have bridge the gap between socialising and being alone. Social networking mo longer requires people to get out their homes and join clubs to meet others, technology provides access to people, chat and discovery.

Keeping in touch

Thanks to technolgy,it is much easier than ever to stay connected to family and friends who live overseas or a long way from home.

Emails, Sykpe and other videos,instant messaging service can help to unite people no matter where in the world they are. Families can share photos and other interesting things.

Connecting service users to their Communities

Our Charity  believes that home- and community-based services and supports should be robust enough that individuals with even the most complex medical and behavioral needs can be appropriately and effectively supported in their own home or other community-based settings. We know this is possible – it has been demonstrated in many communities.


“We’re seeing technology bring us together in amazing ways in these difficult times, with families and friends using online calls to stay connected. Lots of older people and disabled people are really confident about using their phones or tablets, but many of them need extra help when using tech to stay in touch – which is adding to their sense of loneliness and isolation."

“Up and down the country we know that concerned relatives are trying to get their family connected, trying to get them on Skype or Zoom calls or sharing news on WhatsApp. But even when they have a smartphone or tablet what people really want is someone they can call when they need help - someone they can trust who will be patient and not baffle them with jargon."


Our project tackles isolation by building links between older disabled people and their neighbourhood.

The Equality Profile

Initiatives and policy decisions that impact on older persons with high support needs cannot be equality neutral since we all know this group contains:

  •  Those who are older and disabled whether or not they would define themselves as such,
  • A higher proportion of women then men
  • A smaller proportion of black people from ethnic minority

 Groups than the general population, but likely to expand at some point. These groups are affected by I'll health and  long time health conditions..


Helping the Elderly get Connected.

What is it?

As we age, we tend to shed family and friends—which can hurt our mental and physical health.

How can we design communities for seniors that facilitate social connections?

How social connections save lives

Higher levels of social interaction—even peripheral interactions—can have a high payoff for elderly people, as an overall community trait, the impact of greater social activity levels in individuals and its impact on health.

“When you use your brain and body the way it was intended—as it evolved—you age better,”  “We just aren’t meant to be disengaged from one another.”

Looking at a community-based cohort of older people free of dementia and measured social activity levels and their disability levels—in terms of their ability to care for themselves. Findings showed that those with more frequent social activity, maintained lower levels of disability in several areas, suggesting that they would be able to live independently longer than their less social counterparts would.