Humankind and Richmond Fellowship to merge

Humankind and Richmond Fellowship to merge to better support people facing multiple disadvantage

Richmond Fellowship and Humankind have announced that they are merging to form a single charity to better support even more people facing multiple disadvantage.

This exciting development builds on the rich heritage of two charities that share values, ambitions and decades of experience supporting people with substance use, mental health, housing and associated needs.

Derek Caren, CEO of Richmond Fellowship, said:

“Our organisations have a lot in common. We share a heartfelt belief that everyone should have a fair chance to live a life they value, and since our inception in 1959, Richmond Fellowship has worked hard to make recovery a reality for all.

“Joining forces with Humankind will allow us to break down some of the barriers that stop people getting the support they need and allow us to offer innovative, integrated services to more people across England.”

Paul Townsley, CEO of Humankind, said:

“From the very start of my career it’s been clear that drug and alcohol, housing and mental health support need to be brought closer together and work better for the communities we support. That’s why I am so excited about this new chapter for both organisations.

“This merger creates a unique opportunity to develop new, broader service models, invest more in our people, and use our shared experience and insights to influence policy and practice across the sector.”

Further information on next steps of the merger will be shared in the new year.


Notes to editors:

Derek Caren, CEO of Richmond Fellowship, is retiring in early 2024 and Paul Townsley, CEO of Humankind, will become CEO of the new organisation and oversee the merger.

Carolyn Regan, current Chair of Recovery Focus will become the Chair of the new organisation, whilst Caroline Gitsham, current Chair of Humankind will become the Vice Chair.

Aquarius (currently a subsidiary of Richmond Fellowship) will become a subsidiary of the new organisation.

For all media enquiries contact:

Veronica Beserve
Richmond Fellowship Head of Communications / 07468 763772

Gender Pay Gap Reporting 2022-23

In the UK, public, private and voluntary sector organisations with 250 or more employees are required to report on their gender pay gaps annually. The reports show the difference between the average earnings of men and women, expressed relative to men’s earnings. If an organisation reports a gender pay gap, it does not mean women are paid less than men for doing the same job, but it does show that, on average, men occupy higher-paying roles than women.

Richmond Fellowship’s mean 2022 – 2023 Gender Pay Gap (GPG) is 5.27% and its median 2022 – 2023 GPG is 4.59%. The mean GPG has fallen by 2.23% from 5.39% in 2021 – 2022 and the median GPG has risen by 1.04 percentage points from 3.55% in 2021 – 2022.

Mean Gender Pay Gap

Mean GPG
Quartile Result
Upper 10.16%
Upper Middle 0.03%
Lower Middle 0.30%
Lower -0.23%
Overall 5.27%

There has been a reduction in the overall mean GPG since 2021 – 2022 due to bonuses having been paid to more female employees in April 2022 and due to more females earning additional allowance payments and having worked on call on the snapshot date than males.

The mean GPG in the Upper quartile of 10.16% is primarily driven by the difference in hourly pay rates between the organisation’s top male and top female earners.

Median Gender Pay Gap

Median GPG
Quartile Result
Upper 7.08%
Upper Middle 0.00%
Lower Middle 0.23%
Lower 0.00%
Overall 4.59%

 The overall median GPG has increased due to the omission of 16 females from the GPG report, due to them not having earned their normal remuneration during the snapshot month of April 2022. More female employees than male employees availed of salary sacrifice schemes during this snapshot month (10 female and 3 male), which artificially reduced these colleagues’ earnings for the purposes of the GPG results report. The exclusion of these female colleagues from the GPG results report and/or the inclusion of their artificially lower earnings are particularly noticed in the Upper quartile, as a number of these female colleagues are ordinarily higher earners. Their exclusion is partially reflected in the smaller proportion of females in the Upper quartile compared to the organisational cohort as a whole, as 70% of the Upper quartile employees are female compared to 70.73% of the overall organisational cohort.

Comparison with selected other organisations

Richmond Fellowship has compared its 2022 – 2023 GPG results with the published 2021 – 2022 results of similar organisations which operate within the Health and Social Care sector. These comparisons are shown in the table below:

Name Mean Median
Turning Point 13.4% 10.8%
Mind 2.9% 5.9%
Richmond Fellowship 5.3% 4.6%
Overall Sample 7.2% 5.9%

Both Richmond Fellowship’s 2022 – 2023 mean and median GPG results are below the mean and the median results for the above sample of organisations, although Richmond Fellowship’s 2022 – 2023 mean GPG is higher than that of Mind’s 2021 – 2022 GPG. It should be noted that the results shown above for the other organisations relate to 2021 – 2022, and they could therefore have changed in 2022 – 2023.

The Chartered Institute of Personnel and Development (CIPD) published a comprehensive report on the GPG in March 2023. This report cites all employees’ GPG as having decreased to 14.9% from 15.1% in 2021 – 2022.

Mean Bonus Gender Pay Gap

Quartile Result
Upper -8.18%
Upper Middle 0.00%
Lower Middle 0.00%
Lower 10.52%
Overall -1.94%

 691 of Richmond Fellowship’s relevant employees received a bonus, which is in scope for the GPG reporting requirements. 70.8% of the bonus recipients are female and 29.2% are male, which more or less exactly matches the proportions of females and males in the organisation’s workforce (70.7% female and 29.3% male).

Bonuses in scope for GPG reporting requirements include the £500 non-consolidated payment made to employees as part of the 2021 pay award, golden hello payments, long service awards and retention bonuses awarded by certain local authorities for front line staff working in their areas and long service awards. The non-consolidated payment made as part of the 2021 pay award is the bonus payment which was received by the majority (71.71%) of the organisation’s employees as at the snapshot date.

77.5% of bonus recipients excluding the non-consolidated payment awarded under the 2021 pay award are female, which explains the overall negative mean bonus GPG result of 1.94%.

The non pro-rated golden hello payment of £1,500 and the pro-rated retention bonus payment of £2,000, both awarded by Cumbria County Council, have driven the negative mean bonus GPG in the Upper quartile. All of the recipients of these payments are in the Upper quartile and 76.25% of the recipients of these payments (61/80) are female.

The majority of bonus recipients in the lower quartile are those of the 2021 non-consolidated payment. As this payment was pro-rated, the majority of pro-rated recipients of this payment (81.4%) were female, which accounts for the mean bonus GPG of 10.52% in this quartile.

Median Bonus Gender Pay Gap

Quartile Result
Upper -5.88%
Upper Middle 0.00%
Lower Middle 0.00%
Lower 10.27%
Overall 0.00%

The impact of the £500 non-consolidated payment made to employees as part of the 2021 pay award on the median bonus GPG is clear. As this payment was pro-rated and was the most common bonus payment made, 69.75% of recipients of this payment were full-time, which explains the zero overall and middle bonus median GPGs.

Employees who sit within the Upper quartile predominantly work in Cumbria (46.51%). These employees received either a golden hello payment or a retention bonus and 76.25% are female, which explains the negative median bonus GPG in this quartile.

The higher proportion of females in the Lower quartile compared to across the overall cohort (80.35% -vs- 70.77%) explains the median bonus GPG in this quartile, especially when considering that the majority of bonus recipients in this quartile are those of the 2021 pay award non-consolidated payment, which was pro-rated.


Whilst our gender pay results are broadly positive, we will continue to develop and monitor actions around gender as part of our wider Equality and Diversity Strategic Plan.  Much of this is embedded in our people management policies, practices and training programmes but more specifically we have launched a revised recruitment training programme (including unconscious bias), menopause training and awareness sessions and extended flexible working options post COVID through further hybrid and homeworking arrangements. We continue to undertake an annual diversity monitoring report focusing on gender representation of our workforce at all grades and comparison against our service user profile and wider demographics.

Tim Anderson

HR Director

Tuesday 28 March 2023

World Mental Health Day 2022: Tameside Lakes Challenge – supported by the National Lottery

To mark World Mental Health Day 2022 on 10 October, we’re sharing stories from across our services where local fundraising and donations is supporting our work to make recovery reality.

Our local services are at the heart of everything we do in Making Recovery Reality.

We know our staff, people we’ve supported, people with lived experience of mental ill health and businesses often want to give something back to the charity and the service that supported them. As one of the largest mental health charities in England, we’re grateful for anyone who donates or raises money for Richmond Fellowship. But where do your donations to the services we run go?

Our services will often organise fundraising activities themselves, but often, we receive donations and grants from organisations.

For example, a group of individuals from Richmond Fellowship’s Tameside Supported Housing service enjoyed a fantastic 5-day outdoor challenge holiday in the Lake District, thanks to a grant provided by the National Lottery.

People using the service had the chance to participate in an array of different challenges including caving, scrambling, zip-wiring as well as piloting a boat.

After exploring the outdoors, the group enjoyed cooking together and showing off their talent in an impromptu song and dance.

They ended each day relaxing by Lake Windermere and a wonderful starlit sky.

All those who attended received support from the service in Tameside to manage their own mental ill health.

Garry, a person who went on the experience, said:

“It was great to be in a team encouraging each other and relying on each other. It was hard pushing myself but very worthwhile. I know I can do more now.”


Our fundraising portal, managed by Enthuse, makes fundraising and donating to Richmond Fellowship and our services easy, meaning you can enjoy your fundraising without having to worry.

To find out more information about fundraising for our services click here or to visit our portal to get fundraising, click here.

Thank you for your support.

Fundraising and donating to Richmond Fellowship is easy!

This World Mental Health Day we’ve been sharing stories from around our services where grassroots fundraising and donations support our mission of Making Mental Health Recovery a Reality and priority.

As one of the leading mental health charities in England, we are grateful to everyone who fundraises for us, both past and present, and your donations really help our work with people we support both locally and regionally.

For example:

A £30 donation can help towards buying art materials for a wellbeing activity

A £200 donation can support a service to buy flowers, bulbs, or other gardening materials to help people we support update a communal garden area

A £1,000 donation can help towards paying for a holiday or adventure activity for the people we support

How can you fundraise for us?

We’ve made fundraising and donating to Richmond Fellowship as easy as possible, so you can fully enjoy the experience of raising money for us.

Our online fundraising and donations portal, managed by Enthuse, is our dedicated site for setting up your own fundraising page for raising money, or giving a simple donation to support our work.

You can share your fundraising page on social media, allowing people to donate to your activity or challenge – ensuring it reaches as bigger audience as possible.

Our Communications and Marketing Team would love to hear about your fundraising experiences so do opt into our email request to contact you when you sign up, if you wish.

Our portal also allows you to make a one off donation, or you can set up a direct debit to allow you to give monthly, with the ability for you can cancel the direct debit at any time. There’s also an option to state which service you’d like your donation to go to.

Gift Aid

Gift Aid can increase the value of your donation at no extra cost to you. Tick the Gift Aid declaration box when making your donation online.

The Government will then contribute an extra 25% on top of your donation. This means for every £1 you donate, we receive £1.25.

What can I do to fundraise?

Our Communications and Marketing Team have compiled some ideas of how you can fundraise for us and what’s worked well for previous fundraisers!

> Signing up for a local charity run, such as a Marathon or 5K
> Organising a sponsored walk with friends and family
> Hosting a bake sale at a community event
> Organising afternoon tea with a competition
> A charity quiz night
> Sponsored to give up a habit for a month – Sober October and No Shave November
> Sweepstake – guess the number in the sweet jar. Everyone that comes along gets to have a go and pay to enter
> Sponsored step count – as a team be sponsored to reach a certain number of steps in a month
> A Halloween themed event – pay £2 to enter. You might already be hosting a Halloween event this year, why not try to raise some money too? You could host a quiz? Everyone can come along dressed in their best Halloween costume!

Fundraising success stories!

Here are some examples of how your fundraising has helped our services:

> Tameside Lakes Challenge – supported by the National Lottery
> Sudbury Supported Housing service in Suffolk – fundraising at the Sudbury Fun Run
> Castle Young People Supported Housing service in Cambridge – fundraising at the Northstowe Running Festival

To fundraise or donate to Richmond Fellowship, click here.

World Mental Health Day 2022: Sudbury Supported Housing service – fundraising at the Sudbury Fun Run

To mark World Mental Health Day 2022, we’re joining in the conversation around making mental health a global priority.

Richmond Fellowship’s local services are vital in reaching that aim. For over 60 years our services have embedded themselves in communities across England, ensuring mental health support is available to everyone. From Tameside to Bristol, Chichester to Cumbria, our services aren’t just here today – they’re here for you across the year.

Fundraising and donations helps us to Work Together to raise awareness of mental health, and also to help raise funds for our services to provide even more support.

For example, Richmond Fellowship’s Sudbury Supported Housing service has been actively involved in fundraising within the Suffolk town for many years, this includes at the annual Sudbury Fun Run and Sponsored Walk.

Over the years, staff, people we support and volunteers have come together and taken part in the annual event.

In 2016, the service was selected as one of the beneficiaries on the Fun Run and sponsored walk, which meant a cut of all entry fees went to the service as well as people fundraising individually.

In total, £2,000 was raised and was used to provide art activities, film nights, an outing to the coast and workshops for people using the service.

Staff, along with people we support also used some of the money to transform the communal garden at the rear of the Queens Road building. The garden was entered into Sudbury Town Council’s annual Pride of Sudbury awards and won 2 awards in consecutive years.

Those accessing support were also involved in deciding how the money was spent.


If you organise a wellbeing activity in your local area, and you’d like to support Richmond Fellowship by selecting it as a charity beneficiary please contact us today for more information.

If you’re taking part in a local fun and would like to support your local Richmond Fellowship service by fundraising for us, find out more information here.

To make a donation to Richmond Fellowship, you can do so using our online donations portal, managed by Enthuse, here.

Thank you for your support.

World Mental Health Day 2022: Castle Young People’s service – fundraising at the Northstowe Running Festival

As one of the leading mental health charities in England, Richmond Fellowship is joining in with this year’s theme for World Mental Health Day 2022 and opening up the conversation about “making mental health a global priority”.

Our local services are at the heart of everything we do in Making Recovery Reality. We want to look at this theme from the ground up, and demonstrate how their amazing work at a local and regional level contributes to making mental health a national and indeed global priority.

The support you give when fundraising and donating helps services to organise activities for the people using our services. The activities our services run contribute to recovery and enable individuals to have hope and motivation.

Our services are often charity beneficiaries of fun runs, marathons, and physical activities – not least because of  the connections between exercise and looking after our wellbeing.

For example, in September this year, Richmond Fellowship’s Castle Young People Supported Housing service was selected as one of three charity beneficiaries of the Northstowe Running Festival in Cambridgeshire.

Castle Service provides housing related support for 16 to 25 years olds who are living with mental ill health. The service  has been supporting young people on their recovery journeys in Cambridge since the 1980s.

Runners had the opportunity to sign up and choose Richmond Fellowship as their charity to fundraise for.

Staff from the service were also on hand across the weekend of the event to talk about the work of Castle and to signpost to other services also run by Richmond Fellowship in the area.

The money raised from those who ran on behalf of Richmond Fellowship, will be used to provide a range of recovery activities for the people we support.

The Castle Service is very much rooted in the local community and has been grassroots fundraising for many years to provide even more support and activities for the young people tey work with. This includes at Cambridge’s annual Mill Road Winter Fair, where previously the money raised has been used to provide materials for art projects as well as taking people we support to a football match.


If you organise a wellbeing activity in your local area, and you’d like to support Richmond Fellowship by selecting it as a charity beneficiary please contact us today for more information.

If you’re taking part in a local fun and would like to support your local Richmond Fellowship service by fundraising for us, find out more information here.

To make a donation to Richmond Fellowship, you can do so using our online donations portal, managed by Enthuse, here.

Thank you for your support.

Recovery Focus becomes Synergi Collaborative Centre Pledge Supporter

The Recovery Focus group, which includes Richmond Fellowship, Aquarius and DViP has become the Synergi Collaborative Centre’s Pledge Supporter.

The Synergi Collaborative Centre is a five-year national initiative, funded by Lankelly Chase, to reframe, rethink and transform the realities of ethnic inequalities in severe mental illness and multiple disadvantage.

The Centre works closely with commissioners, policymakers, and politicians, as well as public service providers such as Recovery Focus and those experiencing mental ill health, to create and deliver a vision to help eradicate ethnic inequalities in severe mental illness and their fundamental causes.

At Recovery Focus, we are only too aware of the inequalities certain groups can face in society around accessing the support they need and areas of the country where investment is needed. Being part of this new initiative means we can feed into the research being undertaken across the country and be a positive voice for change.

As senior leaders of mental health services and commissioners of mental health care, Recovery Focus will:

> Initiate fundamental service level changes to reduce ethnic inequalities in access, experience and outcomes
> Measure, monitor and report the nature and extent of ethnic inequalities and progress made
> Work in partnership with local BME communities, service users and relevant community agencies
> Provide national leadership on this critical issue
> Ensure inclusive and sustainable change in our localities and communities
> Support timely and progressive research and policy development
> Contribute to a biannual progress update as part of this Pledge.

Tracey Bell, Group Director of Performance, Quality and Innovation, said:

‘We fully support Synergi’s National Pledge to reduce ethnic inequalities in mental health systems. There is no doubt that urgent action is needed to address longstanding disparities facing people from ethnic backgrounds access mental health services.

As an organisation we’re committed to being an inclusive service provider – ensuring that every individual is treated with respect and dignity with quality of experience and outcome’.

To find out more about Synergi’s Collaborative Centre, visit

Richmond Fellowship joins Durham Alliance Partnership

Robert Templeton, Richmond Fellowship Director of Operations (right) alongside Area Manager Karyn Ainsley and the team.

Richmond Fellowship is proud to be part of a new partnership that will support County Durham residents with all aspects of their mental health in one go.

The all-inclusive approach of the new Durham Mental Wellbeing Alliance, which brings together 13 individual organisations, will improve access to 21 separate services, helping people to get the help they need without having to write, telephone or attend each service individually.

The alliance has been commissioned by Durham County Council and includes Richmond Fellowship’s two existing Supported Housing services in County Durham and our Floating Support service in the area as well as partners Home Group, Creative Support, If U Care Share, Mental Health Matters, St Margaret’s Centre and Waddington Street.

The new service removes the need for people to approach a number of different organisations and instead means that people can call one telephone number, a single point of access, to have their needs assessed and automatically referred to the most appropriate teams.

People will no longer have to tell their story more than once to access a wide range of free mental health, wellbeing and recovery services, including those which help with relationships, bereavement and suicide. The service will also provide support with accommodation, education and employability, as well as physical activity, befriending, finances and more.

Mental Health Alliance at the Radisson, Durham. Photo by: Silverbird Photography Emily Carey (

70-year-old Tom Raine, from Gilesgate, is a service user turned volunteer who helped to plan the launch of the new alliance. Former engineer Tom sought support from two of the services which are part of the Durham Mental Wellbeing Alliance, before progressing to become a volunteer with both members, Waddington Street Centre and Home Group.

After several years, a heart issue forced Tom to take some time out and, like many people, he found that living with a chronic illness had a negative impact on his mental health. He turned to Waddington Street Centre again for support and after a period of recovery, was keen to get more involved in helping others to receive the help he had found beneficial.

Tom, who has always been someone who thinks of others before himself, quickly became involved with the mental health, anti-stigma and discrimination charity, Stamp it Out, where he is now a very proud trustee.

He is also an active member of the County Wide Forum, a service-user-led group which acts to support and address the concerns of people living with mental health problems. Tom said:

“I enjoy giving back to the community and have been volunteering and supporting many community projects for years. I’m pleased that the new alliance recognises the importance of involving service users in the planning and delivery of its services and am looking forward to being involved in making it easier for people to access mental health support.

Approaching services for help is a big step for a lot of people who struggle with their mental health. Reducing the number of services that someone needs to contact to get support is a fantastic move towards helping people to live better lives, without fear of stigma or having to repeat information”.

Robert Templeton, Director of Operations at Richmond Fellowship, said:

“We’re thrilled to be part of the new Durham Alliance Partnership, bringing together the expertise of our Richmond Fellowship services in the area alongside other partners in the Alliance.

The new partnership will help create a more streamlined referral pathway for those accessing support in the local area, meaning we can deliver our services to as many individuals needing mental health support in Durham as possible”.

Councillor Paul Sexton, the council’s Cabinet member for Adults and Health Services, added:

“The alliance will have huge benefits for people experiencing issues with their mental health, providing a joined-up approach which will ensure they receive the most appropriate support to meet their needs.

The collaborative approach brings together the skills, knowledge and resources of a number of providers for the benefit of people in County Durham and will provide an improved streamlined service.”

For more information or to self-refer to the service, visit, call 0300 304 5527 or to find out more about the services Richmond Fellowship offers in the area, click here.

Gender Pay Gap Reporting (2021-2022)

Richmond Fellowship’s mean 2021 to 2022 Gender Pay Gap (GPG) is 5.39% and its median 2021 to 2022 GPG is 3.55%. These GPGs have increased from 4.30% and 2.95% respectively in 2020 to 2021.

Two key reasons for Richmond Fellowship’s higher GPG are the gender composition of its upper pay quartile and the colleagues who have availed of its salary sacrifice schemes (childcare vouchers, cycle to work scheme and season ticket loans). Males represent 32.26% of the upper quartile, compared to 28.8% of the overall full pay relevant employee cohort. This means that the organisation’s higher earners are more likely to be male, and this will thus exacerbate its overall GPG. In regards to salary sacrifice schemes, these have generally been used by higher earning female employees and lower earning male employees, which has artificially increased Richmond Fellowship’s GPG by reducing the countable earnings from higher paid females, which has had less of an impact on the overall GPG results than the reduction of countable earnings from lower paid males.

Another reason for Richmond Fellowship’s higher GPG is the rostering of employees who worked on call shifts on the snapshot date. 44.4% of such staff were male and 55.6% were female, which contrasts with the split in the overall full pay relevant employee cohort of 28.8% males and 71.2% females. This significantly higher proportion of male staff who worked on call shifts has increased the overall GPG, as these earnings are taken into account when calculating the GPG. As the snapshot date was Easter Monday, this may have led to a different cohort of staff being available to work in our 24-hour services than may have been the case had the snapshot date been on a working day.

Six of the top 10 hourly earners in the organisation are female in 2021 to 2022, compared to 5 in 2020 to 2021. Furthermore, Richmond Fellowship now only has 1 quartile where there is a positive GPG (upper), compared to it having had 2 such quartiles (upper and upper middle) in 2020 to 2021.

28.71% of Richmond Fellowship’s relevant employees in 2021 to 2022 were male and 71.29% were female. This cohort is used to calculate Richmond Fellowship’s 2021 to 2022 bonus GPG.

Richmond Fellowship paid a £50 Christmas voucher to all employees in December 2020. It also paid a cash recognition bonus to all staff who worked in front-line services and who could not work from home during the initial wave of the Covid pandemic. This bonus was paid in November 2020 and was pro-rated by colleagues’ weekly working hours. Other payments which are deemed bonus payments include long service awards, “golden hello” payments (awarded for joining the organisation during specific recruitment campaigns). Both the long service awards and “golden hello” payments are flat rate payments.

The £50 flat payment to all employees in December 2020 accounts for Richmond Fellowship not having a median bonus GPG for 2021 to 2022. The 9.79% mean bonus GPG for 2021 to 2022 can be accounted for by the recipients of the flat rate long service award payments and the Covid cash recognition bonus payments. 31.58% of the long service award payments were male, compared to 28.71% of the organisational relevant employees. Furthermore, the 2 highest recipients of long service award payments were male, which has increased the organisational mean GPG. Of the 373 recipients of the Covid cash recognition bonus, 112 were male (30%) and 70 of the 202 employees who received the full Covid cash recognition bonus (34.65%) were male. This therefore shows that Richmond Fellowship had more female staff who worked on site in front-line services on a part time basis, which has caused its overall mean GPG to have increased due to more males working in such a situation on a full time basis and thus qualifying for the full bonus payment.

To view the breakdowns, see here and here.

Richmond Fellowship remains committed to being an equal opportunities employer and it encourages all employees to avail of career development opportunities and employee incentive schemes.

Radio Sparky: February 2022 podcast

Listen to our latest edition of Radio Sparky, the podcast which shines the spotlight on the excellent work happening at Richmond Fellowship services across the country.

In this edition we’re focussing on our Employment services as part of our Employment services week on social media. Matt Webb, Communications and Marketing Officer speaks to Becky Ballentyne from our Bath, North East Somerset, Swindon and Wiltshire (BANeS) Employment service about what her role as an Employment Advisor involves, her journey to becoming an Employment Advisor and how she finds working for a national mental health charity.

“Honestly, every day is completely different. On a Monday morning it’s admin, checking emails. We have a group meeting every Monday morning to catch up on our case loads, discuss any clients that are potentially in crisis, employer engagement which is going round to chat to various employers discussing any potential job vacancies, meeting clients face-to-face in the community, discussing their needs and expectations of the service, what kind of roles they’re looking for.” – Becky, Employment Advisor, BANeS Employment service.


Inspired by Becky? You can also make a difference by joining us at a leading mental health charity. Check out our latest vacancies on our online jobs portal at

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