UK Profile

Title:Caring UK

Description:Caring UK is the number one magazine for managers in the elderly care sector.

Keywords:caring, elderly, elderly care, old people, home, oap, caring uk

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Website / Domain:
Website IP Address:
Domain DNS Server:,, Rank

Alexa Rank: 5803400
existsite Rank: 2
Google Page Rank: 0/10 (Google Pagerank Has Been Closed) Traffic & Earnings

Purchase/Sale Value: $3,558
Daily Revenue: $9
Monthly Revenue: $292
Yearly Revenue: $3,558
Daily Unique Visitors: 897
Monthly Unique Visitors: 26,910
Yearly Unique Visitors: 327,405 Keywords accounting

Keyword Count Percentage
caring 9 0.78%
elderly 1 0.10%
elderly care 1 0.17%
old people 0 0.00%
home 11 0.63%
oap 0 0.00%
caring uk 8 1.04% WebSite Httpheader

StatusCode 200
Connection Keep-Alive
Transfer-Encoding chunked
Cache-Control no-store, no-cache, must-revalidate, post-check=0, pre-check=0
Content-Type text/html; charset=utf-8
Server Apache/2.4.6 (CentOS) PHP/5.6.17 OpenSSL/1.0.1e-fips
Date Fri, 23 Feb 2018 16:30:00 GMT Traffic Sources Chart Alexa Rank History Chart aleax Html To Plain Text

Caring UK Scrolling Banners Home News Events Advertising A to Z Directory Contact Us Links Corporate Registrations Caring UK Conferences Industry News RSS FeedFollow us @ Welcome to Caring UK Caring UK is the number one magazine for managers in the elderly care sector. Our editorial pages feature top columnists, parliamentary and legal updates, news, people stories, event and exhibition previews, conference coverage, diary dates and business and property news. The magazine goes directly to the people with buying power - the budget-holders and decision-makers - which is why it is so effective at delivering product and service information to the right people. close Please register to read Caring UK Online: Name * Company * Email * Antispam What is one plus two? Answer * Receive a regular copy of Caring UK? Receive further mailings from third parties? Login below if you have already registered your email address: Email Read Online - Click here Top News Story From Caring UK April 2017 | Older workers targeted to fill the void as post-Brexit labour gap looms RECENT research gives an indication of an increase in unfilled UK employment posts as declining numbers of EU nationals arrive in the UK following the Leave result of last July's referendum. It has also found that employers plan to retain a greater number 'older' workers and take on more apprentices as a response to reduced labour availability. According to a reliable study, conducted by the CIPD and the Adecco Group, approximately 27 per cent of employers have seen evidence which indicates that EU nationals in their organisations are considering leaving their employer, or the UK entirely, during 2017. Simultaneously, data from the Office of National Statistics is showing that, in the nine months to June 2016, the number of EU nationals arriving in the UK halved from 60,000 per quarter to 30,000 in the three months to September 2016, following the referendum. More than half (56 per cent) of the estimated two and a quarter million non-UK nationals from the European Union are employed variously in wholesale and retail, health and social work, the hotel and tourism sector, food services, manufacturing and construction. The survey gives a strong indication that the public sector is going to be hit especially hard by impending EU skills shortages: 43 per cent of education employers and 49 per cent of health employers were of the view that EU staff were likely to consider leaving their organisation. This will inevitably create significant recruitment challenges in the sectors which have traditionally relied on non-UK labour to fill roles, and which are particularly at threat of the prospect of future changes to EU immigration policy. As a partial safeguard against the loss of EU workers, employers should collect data about their workforce and review the likely impact on training to avoid an acute skills shortage and placing too much pressure on the remaining workforce. It is inevitable that employers will have their work cut out to attract candidates and will have to mitigate against workforce shortages by creating an enhanced attraction towards their job vacancies, eg, via improved job specifications and, where feasible, by improving employment packages. Looking at these impending recruitment and retention issues from a health and safety perspective, in the UK currently there is a robust regulatory framework coupled with improving compliance data resulting in low levels of incidents, injuries and deaths. It is not therefore unduly optimistic to suggest that firms in the UK will continue to adhere to their duty of care to employees and mitigate any risks that materialise in due course, Brexit-wise. Among those firms surveyed who already employ EU nationals, the most common response to workforce shortages is to leave vacancies unfilled, however nearly a quarter say that they are presently investing more in skills, and just over a fifth plan to recruit more apprentices, consistent with the introduction of the apprenticeship levy in April 2017. Furthermore, 20 per cent believe they will retain a greater number of older workers, but just fewer than a tenth of employers plan to raise pay to attract more local applicants. Some firms talked about their intentions to relocate some or all their operations abroad, citing the 'greater work ethic of EU nationals.' Zairab Zabier is managing director and solicitor at Zenith Lawyers LLP. More News From Caring UK April 2017 | Group's residents take part in RSPB Big Garden Birdwatch BIRDS and wildlife of all shapes and sizes were spotted at 39 Care UK homes nationwide as residents took part in the annual RSPB Big Garden Birdwatch. This is the third consecutive year that the group's homes have taken part in the initiative, which forms part of the organisation's commitment to activity based care, whereby residents are supported by care teams to maintain links with the local community and to continue doing the things they enjoy. Residents had their binoculars at the ready and ensured bird feeders were filled for the world's largest wildlife survey. Care home teams and residents kept a record of the number and types of birds that visited the gardens during a one-hour period for the RSPB Big Garden Birdwatch. Skylark House resident Norma Littleford and Holbrook Primary School pupils. April 2017 | Care home helps university students gain real life experience THE team at a Colchester care home has been hosting speech and language therapy students from the University of Essex The students visit Silversprings every week as part of their university course, to gain skills in adapting communication to fit different conversational styles, and in communicating effectively with older people. Tutors recognised that communication is not only about talking, so during their time at the care home, the students have joined in with the variety of activities the Care UK team runs on a regular basis. They have also worked individually with residents to develop relationships and improve their wellbeing. April 2017 | Care home supports Fiji expedition A NEWTON Aycliffe care home has raised more than £700 for its residents and the community. Aycliffe Care Home, which is operated by Akari Care, raised a total of £740 for its residents' comfort fund over the festive period at its winter wonderland event, with a portion of the money going to support Kathryn Griffiths, a local girl who is volunteering in Fiji next summer. Kathryn is going to support one of the schools in the country by helping to build proper sanitation, refurbish the facilities and also teach basic English to pupils. She will also be participating in a 'Week in Paradise' - a week dedicated to turtle conservation - by providing care for hatchlings, building new turtle pools and artificial reefs, as well as surveying areas and identifying different species. Ten per cent of all monies raised throughout the year by Aycliffe Care Home wil... Similar Website

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