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I’ll do it, but only if you’ll help


Pledge “WinterFriends”

"I will take time out this winter to look in on an elderly friend or neighbour to make sure they are warm and coping well but only if 100,000 other people will join me."

— NHS Choices, the Daily Mail and The Daily Telegraph (contact)

Deadline to sign up by: 31st March 2014
2,121 people signed up, 97879 more were needed

Country: United Kingdom

More details
Last winter about 31,000 people in England died as a result of cold weather. Most of the people who died were over 75 and many of these deaths could have been avoided.

But it doesn't have to be this way.

By signing our pledge and looking in on someone this winter, you can help reduce the number of unnecessary deaths and make winter a better time for everyone.

Join us and together we’ll all do our bit this winter.

Signing the pledge will also ensure you get cold weather alerts and other email tips to help friends and neighbours as the temperatures drop.

Read our FAQs about this pledge here: http://www.nhs.uk/Livewell/winterhealth/....

Things to do with this pledge

  • Create a local version of this pledge
  • Creator only: Send message to signers
RSS feed of comments on this pledge

Comments on this pledge

Because there are so many comments, only the most recent 50 are shown on this page.

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  • Residents need to know neighbours before helping in this way, so see street party website to plan a street. And then plan summer street party for all ages.
  • Great idea! But in today's disconnected world I don't know anyone I could help to benefit from this? I could approach a charity - but that raises the question of strangers in vulnerable peoples houses / CRB checks etc? What can be done to safely link pledgers to those in need? I think this needs a bit more thought?
    Mark Bowen, 10 months ago. Abusive? Report it!
  • I've signed up but without a database that matches people who are happy to pledge with people who need help, it is probably pointless. If I were a vulnerable person I'd be worried about accepting help without knowing who that person was and whether it was safe to let them help. A great idea but, maybe, not thought through enough.
    Sara Walsh, 10 months ago. Abusive? Report it!
  • I was strangely saying to my friends, if one family adopted one lonely pensioner, and not just in winter, how different would we all be, we will all change because of that one action, not only will that pensioner not be lonely, the person adopting the pensioner would feel better by trying to change things in a small way.
    Kimberley Chester, 10 months ago. Abusive? Report it!
  • I agree with hundreds of others. Not really sure who in my area would need the help...unless advised somehow by the relevant authorities. I also do appreciate that the elderly are vulnerable and could be targeted by the nasty sort...

    I'm hoping that Age Concern may be able to point in the right direction as I have had a CRB check.
    Sheila Mistry, 10 months ago. Abusive? Report it!
  • This is such a FANTASTIC idea! Simple but so meaningful. I have been feeling so bad about this issue and thinking there must be more we can do together to help the most vulnerable this Winter. It is unacceptable for us all to be so busy being busy that people get forgotten. Thanks for doing this and encouraging us all to get involved. We are certainly spreading the word.
    Julie Siddiqi - Executive Director, Islamic Society of Britain, 10 months ago. Abusive? Report it!
  • How pathetic most of these contributors sound. They don't know any old or vulnerable people. They don't know who needs help. They want officialdom sitting on their gold-plated pensions to compile yet ANOTHER databank of the vulnerable and the volunteers, all suitably CRBed. Although one cringingly wrote that she had already been CRBed; as if she believed she needed an officially state-sanctioned commendation and endorsement of her bona fides.

    Get a life people. FIND OUT who your neighbours are. OBSERVE who hardly ever leaves their house. FIND AN EXCUSE to knock on their doors, even if it's only to borrow a cup of sugar. ABOVE ALL, don't allow bureaucrats to control your better instincts. Because that's how this well-meaning but ludicrous scheme is structured.

    It's "GET IN TOUCH WITH US", we are the state-sanctioned nanny and provider of all things, and "REGISTER" and "WE'LL TELL YOU WHAT TO DO" and "WE'LL TELL YOU WHEN TO DO IT" and "WE'll TAKE ALL THE CREDIT". Just like in the good ol' USSR.

    Or you can shake off the tentacles of the state, constantly maneuvering as it does to mitigate criticism of its own failings, and use your own initiative.

    Learn to be free again.
    Brian Burnell, 10 months ago. Abusive? Report it!
  • It would be lovely if people could ask for help on this site but I know a lot of elderly people do not have internet access
    Belinda, 10 months ago. Abusive? Report it!
  • This is about doing what you can. Most of us live near someone who might benefit from some help with everyday things like shopping, getting about or simple DIY. Even a ten-minute chat over the fence can mean the world to someone who is lonely.

    We can make a huge difference if we all just keep our eyes open and make a small effort to connect with our neighbours.
  • This initiative makes so much sense. My family and I have looked out for an elderly neighbour who lives alone for a few years now and will continue to do so for as long as we can be of help - after all, it's what we would all want if we found ourselves in her position. It started when she had to go into hospital for a few weeks and we heard she needed help with looking after her dog, but we've continued to keep in touch and sometimes have her for drinks. She is always so pleased to be asked and is wonderful company, with lots of interesting anecdotes about her career.

    I'm sure everyone can think of someone who lives near enough that might need a bit of TLC over the winter months. If you're struggling to think of someone suitable, why not approach your local parishes or similar faith organisations to ask if they could help link you up with a member of their congregation who is known to them.
    Tori, 10 months ago. Abusive? Report it!
  • I'm very interesting in this scheme and willing to help. However, I don't know anyone who needs help and I would feel very uncomfortable just approaching a stranger. Not to mention they might be offended by my assumption that they need help. It would be helpful if the scheme was able to partner up volunteers with people in their local area.
    Kirsty, 10 months ago. Abusive? Report it!
  • Last year Bucks County Council encouraged citizens to clear snow on their property (pavements) for elderly neighbours.

    When challenged they confirmed that citizens do this at their own risk - which means that if an accident accurred which was attributed to their work they could be sued.

    This means their "good samaratin" action could put their home at risk

    Not very joined Government or legal position - volunteers working for the community must be protected.
    Brian Murphy, 10 months ago. Abusive? Report it!
  • FAQs ABOUT THE PLEDGE

    We've just published some FAQs about the pledge.

    You can find these here:
    http://www.nhs.uk/Livewell/winterhealth/...
  • How easy will it be for criminals to take advantage of this excellent scheme and bring it crashing down.I don't want to be negative just cautious.
    jeremy lindop, 10 months ago. Abusive? Report it!
  • Wonderful! Let's hope we can make just a bit of difference and that volunteers take on other roles.
    Mary & John Kelly, 10 months ago. Abusive? Report it!
  • Great cause, will spread the word. Living in London I'm sure it will be easy to find people in need.
  • The idea is well-intentioned but, unfortunately,half-baked.On the one hand,the vulnerable and elderly are warned not to open their doors to strangers and now, as total strangers, we are being asked to knock on their doors! Back to the drawing board I'm afraid.
    John Davies, 10 months ago. Abusive? Report it!
  • It's a really good idea, but not very well thought out! We need more information about the people that need help! I don't know my neighbours well enough to know who has family and who doesn't, and knocking on random elderly people's doors might worry/scare them!
    Jude O'Brien, 10 months ago. Abusive? Report it!
  • don;t knock on doors, when you see an elderly person say good morning cold isn't it and if they engage you in conversation which they probably will,we all like a good moan about the weather and take it from there They will often know others worse off who you may also be able to help When the snow comes we may consider clearing their path instead of just our own.why not talk to your own older relatives I bet they know someone and could introduce you. Anyway when was the last time you visited Nan and Grandad. We may be talking about you in a year or twenty
  • I do think this is a very worthwhile initiative and absolutely do not wish to make any negative comments. I have signed up too. But how, in practice (and in reality), will this work?
    Anne Carroll, 10 months ago. Abusive? Report it!
  • I have just posted my first question about this initiative and then read a post by Brian Burnell!! I'm sorry, Brian, but the situation is really NOT as simple as you make out, and no-one is suggesting we sit on our 'backsides' and wait to be told what to do. However, if you live in a very rural area, as I do, people are so spread out, you simply do not know where people may be! Life is not that simple.
    Anne Carroll, 10 months ago. Abusive? Report it!
  • What is the best use of my winter fuel allowance ?
    OAP still working , in Oxford
    Muir.gray, 10 months ago. Abusive? Report it!
  • I work in an environment where I meet quite a few elderly people, hopefully this may help me help someone out,if not a call to Age Concern!
    Angie, 10 months ago. Abusive? Report it!
  • About three years ago during a very cold and icy spell I called the then Age Concern and asked if they knew of any elderly people who may be afraid of slipping on the ice and who may like me to do their shopping for them. They told me they didn't offer that service. I said that I was offering my help and that I had a current CRB check. They said again that they did not offer that service and nothing I said made any difference. Unbelievable! If anyone is hesitating about signing this pledge, take a minute and imagine what life must be like for isolated and lonely elderly people. Isolation and loneliness are not limited to the elderly, but at a time of your life when you may be frail and/or not have the best of health, small acts of kindness can be life changing. The funny thing is that the giver gets the greater pleasure.
    Moira McCormick, 10 months ago. Abusive? Report it!
  • Love it, brought my daughters over to introduce ourselves to a lovely elderly woman living on her own down the street- we stayed and chatted for nearly an hour and it made all of our days!

    Thanks for the nudge- it's time to start acting like a community and taking care of each other!
    Candace Lafleur, 10 months ago. Abusive? Report it!
  • Here in Devon we have an extremely active voluntary sector with lots of organisations such as patient support groups, GP practice leagues of friends and organisations working to support older people who are crying out for more volunteers to join them. I would urge anyone who would like to help with this pledge to contact their local Volunteer Centre to find out which organisations in their area need people to volunteer their time to help elderly people in their neighbourhood. The voluntary organisations act as the conduit between volunteers and the recipient of the service which ensures a level of co-ordination and support for both parties.
  • If you don't already know someone who might need help, why not check out Contact the Elderly www.contact-the-elderly.org.uk/ They have lots of ways to help you do your bit.
  • Just seen the comment from Lucy de Garis. Volunteering England has a handy finder tool to locate your nearest Volunteer Centre.

    www.volunteering.org.uk/where-do-i-start
  • If people live in the London Borough of Richmond there is a borough-wide network of Neighbourhood Care Groups who will offer help to vulnerable, elderly and isolated people, and welcome volunteers (and yes all volunteers are CRB checked!) There may well be something similar in other parts of the country - worth contacting your local council to find out. Also many faith-based help and support groups would welcome volunteers. Agree that vulnerable people should not open their homes to complete strangers without some sort of officially recognised ID.
    Leslie, 10 months ago. Abusive? Report it!
  • For all those looking for where to start volunteering, and if you don't know someone already who might need your help, please look up Royal Voluntary Service. We're a national volunteer charity that supports older people to stay independent in their own homes. We have all sorts of volunteer services that you could get involved with to help older people, from befriending and Good Neighbours to Meals on Wheels and community transport.

    www.royalvoluntaryservice.org.uk/volunteer
  • Thanks to everyone who's signed so far. If you're looking for ways to do your bit check out our FAQ page - http://www.nhs.uk/Livewell/winterhealth/...

    We're compiling a growing list of ideas and organisations who can help.
    Charles Creswell, NHS Choices, 10 months ago. Abusive? Report it!
  • In time of passing,Which is enevitabl,one can,by passion,humbleness ,serve the elderly(real time).no excuses.GOd Bless.
    mr narendra i patel, 10 months ago. Abusive? Report it!
  • I run the Neighbourhood Care Scheme, a good neighbour scheme in Brighton & Hove. We enable over 200 volunteers to support hundreds of older people and people with physical disabilities and their carers. We would be delighted hear from anyone in our area who is interested in looking out for a neighbour in a way that is both safe and satisfying to both parties (call 01273 775888). Local AgeUK organisations run befriending schemes all over the country, so are a good place to look if you cannot easily identify a neighbour to help. But don't wait for the hundred-thousandth pledge! Our experience is that simple neighbourly action can make a big difference to both the giver and receiver. I hope this initiative takes off.
  • For those people who want to help older people but don't know how to get involved, perhaps your local Age UK charity would be a good starting point. Each has its own set of services, but they almost always need more volunteers. Many will run a Befriending service to visit older people who are socially isolated and many will be involved in a winter campaign to keep older people in the area warm and well through the worst of the winter weather.
    Visiting an older person this winter may not change the world, but for that person at that time you will make a real difference! And you will probably really enjoy it. What's not to like?
  • Overcoming loneliness

    For more ideas on how you can help an older person, take a look at these two new articles we've just published on NHS Choices. This one has advice on how you can help an elderly lonely person:

    www.nhs.uk/helping-lonely-older-people


    And this one has advice for people who are lonely:

    www.nhs.uk/overcoming-loneliness
  • I will try to find out if there is any elderly person who may need help in my neighbourhood. If I could not find any one by myself, I will check with 'Contact the Eldelry' to find out an elderly person in my area who may need help during Winter.
    Khadija Masood, 10 months ago. Abusive? Report it!
  • If you live, work or regularly spend time in Darlington and are having difficulty finding someone to help, or are hesitant about approaching an older or vulnerable person in your area - register to become a Good Friend and we can find someone for you.

    The project is delivered by Age UK Darlington and we are actively finding local older or vulnerable people by creating links with local organisations and service providers, as well as reaching out to the local community by offering volunteer led services such as clearing paths of snow in times of bad weather - as well as the full range of things that people can need help with.

    The amount of time you commit is entirely up to you, so the project is suitable for everyone.

    You can find more information at www.goodfriends.org.uk
  • This is a great idea, but have been told it is only for England. I do keep an on my elderly friends, but are we in Wales to be excluded.
    Rudy Miller, 10 months ago. Abusive? Report it!
  • Is there anywhere where those of us with a Crb check can find out those in need?
    Hannah Mourne-Evans, 10 months ago. Abusive? Report it!
  • Take a look at the Winter Friends FAQs page for a list of organisations involved in helping older people - they all need volunteers to help run their services:

    http://www.nhs.uk/Livewell/winterhealth/...
  • Help and Care operate services for older people and carers in Bournemouth, Poole, Dorset and on the Isle of Wight.

    Ring us on 0300 111 0303 for information on services in your area.

    We are committed to supporting this pledge and reducing the loneliness and isolation for people who live alone this winter
  • 10 ways to be a winter friend

    Take a look at this new article for practical tips on how you can support your older friend or neighbour

    http://www.nhs.uk/Livewell/winterhealth/...
  • Join the Winter Friends forum

    You can post a question or answer other people's questions in our Winter Friends forum. Go to:

    https://healthunlocked.com/winterfriends
  • Twitter Q&A on Thursday 9th January

    We're hosting a Twitter Q&A tomorrow on helping older people and volunteering.

    A panel of experts from Royal Voluntary Service, a charity that provides practical help to thousands of older people, will be on hand to answer your questions.

    From 11am to 3pm tomorrow, simply tweet your question to @nhschoices using the hashtag #winterfriends.

    Whether you need practical advice on how to help the person you’ve pledged to support, or you’re thinking of volunteering and want to find out more about what it involves, we’ll endeavour to answer as many questions as possible.

    If you’re not on Twitter, you can also email your question to winterfriends@nhschoices.net
  • People keeop complaining that they do not know where to find people to help... Might I point out that it does have these details on the NHS page... you've obviously just not looked hard enough... here's a link:
    www.nhs.uk/Livewell/winterhealth/Pages/w...
    Anne-Marie, 9 months ago. Abusive? Report it!
  • We've just published two new stories about volunteering to help an older person. Read about why Simon and Jo decided to volunteer, what it involves and why they find it so rewarding.

    http://www.nhs.uk/Livewell/volunteering/...

    http://www.nhs.uk/Livewell/winterhealth/...
  • And what about the sick and disabled that are isolated and in need of help and support more than ever at the moment? They ALWAYS get overlooked with schemes like this. They are in no less need, and perhaps even more, as being elderly only means that one is more likely to be frail and in need of some help and support. Being sick or disabled is a guarantee that one is in poor health and in need of help and support. Yet, all the Government help is geared towards the elderly and all the cuts are aimed at the sick and disabled. They are in a more desperate situation than ever and many are committing suicide as a result of the lack of help and support that they are receiving.

    Using the examples given: I'm now isolated and lonely. I'm trapped at home the majority of the time because since Social Services abandoned me, I've been struggling to care for myself and my home myself, leaving nothing left to partake in leisure activities or go out. Therefore, procuring food is difficult for me. As is procuring my monthly repeat prescription. I am also living in temperatures between 14 degrees Celsius and 16 degrees Celsius because my boiler broke and I can't face letting the horrible gas engineers my landlord uses in when I'm on my own. So, on all three examples given for why the elderly need the help from this scheme, and more, I also fit the bill. Yet, my neighbours might look at this scheme, see no mention of younger vulnerable people that might need help, and I'll be excluded.
    Lauren, 8 months ago. Abusive? Report it!
  • I would like a friend to make sure they are OK all year round d,but I don't know one. I was a sheltered housing officer,all curb checked.don't really want to do it through befrenders group.just a friend who can do what's needed when needed within reason.
    lin coles, 3 months ago. Abusive? Report it!
  • I AM STILL TOTALLY ALONE FOR TEN YEARS!!! NO ONE OFFERED TO HELP ME!!!!
    Location: Hampshire
    Cerridwen Connelly, 3 months ago. Abusive? Report it!
  • In response Cerridwen Connelly's comment, there are some services in Hampshire. Try visiting this website to begin a search:
    http://www.housingcare.org/service/list/...

    Good luck with finding some support.

    I response to Lin Coles. I run Brighton and Hove Neighbourhood Care Scheme. We have more than 200 volunteers visiting older people. Many of these matches develop into real friendships. It might be worth reconsidering going through an organisation because many of the people who befriending organisations support are effectively invisible to even quite close neighbours so if you are looking for someone to support, you might never meet them without the intermediary of a s third party. Visit our website to read some positive stories: http://www.bh-impetus.org/

    Good luck in finding a friend to support.

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  • barbara jennings
  • Jessica
  • Lauren Brook
  • Lisa Young
  • VON
  • Suzannah Lee
  • Eileen Allman
  • Annmarie
  • Amie Page
  • helen brown
  • josie lynn
  • Keith Gumbrell
  • Jess Newell
  • charlie hall
  • Chantelle Seymour Smith
  • Nicol Caplin
  • Victoria elder
  • Lisa Cuthbert
  • Kerry Fuller
  • John Iheme
  • Magdalene IHEME
  • Jane Hart
  • Rachael Jane Harrison
  • Becky King
  • George Crowther
  • Sophie Sheehy
  • emily p
  • Miss Kerry Anne Blakeway
  • Samantha Hutchinson
  • Becki
  • Emily Cummings
  • laura nelson
  • Kelly Boyland
  • Lucy Owens
  • Sandra Garbet
  • Osila Precious Bode
  • sarah keogh
  • Georgia Heidi English
  • Caroline Davidrajuh
  • Kay Nicholls
  • 103 people who did not want to give their names, 19 of whom have done the pledge

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