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A great big thank you goes out to you all for your kindness, patience, caring and nursing care you gave to our dear sister.

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When visiting, there is always a warm family feeling, which I am sure is felt by the residents.

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Thank you all for your excellent care of our dear friend. It was so good to know he was in such good hands whilst he was going through such an awful illness.

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Can’t fault the staff – absolutely brilliant. The new activities and Kathy the event’s organiser is great. My mum is really happy – Long may it last!

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Choosing a care home for an elderly parent or loved one is a daunting decision. At their most vulnerable in old age, it is vital to find the right support. We’re here to make things as simple and heartening as possible.

Cedars Care Group is a family run company. We’re passionate about providing the highest quality, person-centred care in a ‘family’ environment. With fourteen years of experience in nursing, dementia and elderly care; and seven boutique homes across the UK, we’re well placed to do so.

Choosing a nursing or residential home is like choosing any other place to live. It’s got to be just right. Many of our residents and their families describe our homes, as a ‘home away from home.’ That to us is testament that dementia, Alzheimer’s and old age need not be as bleak or frightening as it might initially feel. Read More

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We provide you with a detailed and tailored plan on how you choose to be cared for, whether your food preferences, favourite pastimes or even your furniture choices, we will cater for you.

What our families say

My mother has been resident here for almost a year. She has vascular dementia which is getting worse. Prior to entering Woodlands Manor, she was becoming gradually more insular and avoiding people. When my father died, I moved in with her as a full-time carer, his death caused a huge decline in her mental health to a point where she forgot him altogether, she became more frustrated with everyday tasks and eventually became quite violent, forcing a move to residential care. When she moved into Woodlands for a few weeks respite while awaiting assessment, she started to come out of her shell. The staff were stimulating her interest in other people, she was in a caring and socially acceptable (to her) 'hotel' with minimal need to go home (her dementia had taken her back 60 years to her parents' house). She is quite happy now, being looked after hand and foot, with active social interaction, good food and health care and a stable staffing structure without too much change

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