Live Well

Child Immunisation

One of the most important things that a parent can do for their child is to make sure that they have all their routine childhood vaccinations. It’s the most effective way of keeping them protected against infectious diseases.

Ideally, kids should have their jabs at the right age to protect them as early as possible and minimise the risk of infection.

Vaccination Checklist

Here’s a checklist of the vaccines that are routinely offered to everyone in the UK for free on the NHS, and the age at which you should ideally have them.

2 months:

  • Diphtheria, tetanus, pertussis (whooping cough), polio and Haemophilus influenzae type b (Hib, a bacterial infection that can cause severe pneumonia or meningitis in young children) given as a 5-in-1 single jab known as DTaP/IPV/Hib
  • Pneumococcal infection
  • Meningitis B
  • Rotavirus

3 months:

  • 5-in-1, second dose (DTaP/IPV/Hib)
  • Meningitis C
  • Rotavirus

4 months:

  • 5-in-1, third dose (DTaP/IPV/Hib)
  • Pneumococcal infection, second dose
  • Meningitis B, second dose

Between 12 and 13 months:

  • Meningitis B, third dose
  • Hib, fourth dose (Hib/MenC given as a single jab)
  • MMR (measles, mumps and rubella), given as a single jab
  • Pneumococcal infection, third dose

3 years and 4 months, or soon after:

  • MMR second jab
  • Diphtheria, tetanus, pertussis and polio (DtaP/IPV), given as a 4-in-1 pre-school booster

Around 12-13 years girls only:

  • Cervical cancer (HPV) vaccine, which protects against cervical cancer: three jabs given within six months

Around 14 years:

  • Diphtheria, tetanus and polio booster (Td/IPV), given as a single jab
  • MenACWY

Vaccines For Risk Groups

People who fall into certain risk groups may be offered extra vaccines. These include vaccinations against diseases such as hepatitis B, tuberculosis (TB), seasonal flu and chickenpox. See the NHS Choices pages on vaccines for adults to find out whether you should have one.

Read more about vaccines for kids on the NHS Choices website.

Stop Smoking

Want to quit?

Talk to your GP,

contact your local NHS stop-smoking services,

or call the NHS Smoking Helpline on 0800 328 8534

GPs are delighted to help people who have decided to quit smoking. About 40% of smokers will die from a smoking-related condition, so they know that stopping is one change that will make a big difference to your life.

Patients will see health benefits within days, such as improved taste and smell, while important benefits, such as lower risks of heart attack, stroke, lung cancer and improvements in breathing will happen in the first year or two.

Your GP will probably have been chasing you to stop smoking if you have high blood pressure, diabetes, circulation problems or history of stroke, heart attack, angina, asthma or chronic lung disorders.

There are excellent local NHS stop-smoking services. These NHS services are very good at tailoring treatment to your lifestyle habits. With medication and the support of these services, you’re four times more likely to give up successfully.

Read more at Smokefree

Read more at NHS Choices

Get Fit For Free

The secret to getting fit for free is to use every opportunity to be active.

Armed with a bit of get-up-and-go and good planning, you can be fitter than ever without spending a penny.

NHS Choices have enlisted the help of top fitness experts to help you explore new ways and places to exercise for free. Click on the following to find out more:

Birth To Five

Your NHS guide to parenting in the early years

Whether your child is a newborn, a toddler or a pre-schooler, this Birth to five guide is for you. It has 150 pages of NHS-accredited information, videos and interactive tools to help you through the parenting process.

They answer all your questions, from how to soothe a crying baby to how to prepare your child for school. Learn how to spot the signs of serious illness, how to cope if an accident happens, and how to check your child’s development.

And they haven’t forgotten about you: as a parent or carer, your wellbeing is crucial too. The guide covers all you need to know about your health after having a baby, as well as your rights, benefits and NHS services.

Baby Essentials

Health and Development

You and Your Life

Mental Health

One in four affected

It’s easy to think that mental health issues don’t concern us, but in fact a quarter of us will have problems with our mental wellbeing at some time in our lives.

Mental health problems are equally common in men and women, but the types of problems differ. Women are one-and-a-half times more likely to be affected by anxiety and depression, while men suffer more from substance abuse (one in eight men is dependent on alcohol) and anti-social personality disorders. Men are also more prone to suicide: British men are three times more likely than British women to die as a result of suicide.

Serious mental health problems are also more common than you might think. One person in 100 has a severe mental health condition such as schizophrenia or bipolar disorder.

All these figures are based on people who have sought help for their mental health problems. Many more could be living with undiagnosed mental health issues, according to mental health charity MIND.

If you’re worried about your mental health, or if someone in your life is affected, there are plenty of ways to get help. Find out more about mental health support.

You can also contact mental health charities such as Sane and the Mental Health Foundation.

Read more at NHS Choices



Contraception is free for most people in the UK. With 15 methods to choose from, you’ll find one that suits you.

Contraceptive methods allow you to choose when and if you want to have a baby, but they don’t protect you from sexually transmitted infections (STIs). Condoms help to protect against STIs and pregnancy, so whatever other method of contraception you’re using to prevent pregnancy, use condoms as well to protect your and your partner’s health.

Where to get it

Contraceptive services are free and confidential, including to people under 16 as long as they are mature enough to understand the information and decisions involved. There are strict guidelines to for care professionals who work with people under 16.

You can get contraception free from:

  • most GP surgeries (talk to your GP or practice nurse),
  • community contraceptive clinics,
  • some genitourinary medicine (GUM) clinics,
  • sexual health clinics (these offer contraceptive and STI testing services), and
  • some young people’s services (call 0800 567123).

Find sexual health services.

Many of these places also offer information, testing and treatment for STIs. If you’ve been exposed to the risk of pregnancy, you’re also at risk of catching an STI.

Before you make an appointment, make sure you’re as informed as possible about the contraceptive options available. People’s choice of contraception may vary over time, depending on their lifestyle and circumstances.

Contraception and menopause

Women who have sex with men and don’t want to get pregnant need to keep on using contraception until they haven’t had a period for more than 12 months (menopause).

This is because periods can become irregular before they stop entirely, and pregnancy can still occur during this time. Find out more about menopause.

The methods of contraception

There are lots of methods to choose from, so don’t be put off if the first thing you use isn’t quite right for you; you can try another. You can read about each of the different methods of contraception by visiting these pages:

There are two permanent methods of contraception:

To find your nearest contraception clinic you can use the NHS Choices service search. Enter your postcode, click ‘search’, then click ‘contraception’.

You can also look in the phone book under ‘sexual health’, or use the fpa clinic finder.

You can find out more about each type of contraception by contacting:

  • CASH on 0300 303 8565.
  • Brook Advisory Service (for under-21s) on 0800 988 2209.

In addition to your chosen method of contraception, you need to use condoms to prevent STIs. Always buy condoms that have the CE mark on the packet. This means that they’ve been tested to the high European safety standards. Condoms that don’t have the CE mark won’t meet these standards, so don’t use them.

Winter Health – Beat The Blues

Winter depression (seasonal affective disorder or SAD) is thought to affect up to one in 15 Brits every year between September and April. Many more of us (about 17%) get a milder form of the condition, known as the winter blues.

Key symptoms

  • depression
  • sleep problems
  • lethargy
  • overeating
  • irritability
  • feeling down and unsociable

According to Sue Pavlovich of the Seasonal Affective Disorder Association (SADA), these 10 tips could help. “Everyone’s affected differently by SAD so what works for one person won’t for another. But there’s usually something that will help, so don’t give up if the first remedy you try doesn’t work. Just keep trying,” she says.

1. Keep active

Research has shown that a daily one-hour walk, in the middle of the day, could be as helpful as light treatment for coping with the winter blues. Read more about walking to get fit.

2. Get outside

Go outdoors in natural daylight as much as possible, especially at midday and on bright days. Inside your home, choose pale colours that reflect light from outside, and sit near windows whenever you can.

3. Keep warm

Being cold makes you more depressed. It’s also been shown that staying warm can reduce the winter blues by half. Keep warm with hot drinks and hot food. Wear warm clothes and shoes and aim to keep your home between 18C and 21C (or 64F and 70F degrees). For further information on what you can do, including applying for grants to keep your home warm, read our article on keeping warm and well.

Severe symptoms

If your symptoms are so bad that you can’t live a normal life, see your GP for medical help. 

4. Eat healthily

A healthy diet will boost your mood, give you more energy and stop you putting on weight  ove r winter.  Balance your craving for carbohydrates, such as pasta and potatoes, with plenty of fresh fruit and vegetables.

“Some people tell us that taking extra vitamin D helps,” adds Pavlovich. Good food sources of vita min D include oily fish and eggs. 

Read more about healthy eating.

5. Lighten up

Light therapy can be effective in up to 85% of diagnosed cases. One way to get light therapy at home in winter is to sit in front of a light box for up to two hours a day.

Light boxes give out very bright light that is at least 10 times stronger than ordinary home and office lighting. They’re not available on the NHS and cost around £100 or more.

“Some people find that using a dawn simulator [a bedside light, connected to an alarm clock, which mimics a sunrise and wakes you up gradually] as well as a light box can enhance the beneficial effect,” says Pavlovich

The SADA Information Pack contains full details of recommended light box manufacturers and how to use them.

6. Take up a new hobby

Keeping your mind active with a new interest seems to ward off symptoms of SAD, says Pavlovich. “It could be anything, such as playing bridge, singing, knitting, joining a gym, keeping a journal or writing a blog. The important thing is that you have something to look forward to and concentrate on,” she adds.

7. See your friends and family

It’s been shown that socialising is good for your mental health and helps ward off the winter blues. Make an effort to keep in touch with people you care about and accept any invitations you get to social events, even if you only go for a little while. It will really help to lift your spirits.

8. Talk it through

Talking treatments such as counselling, psychotherapy or cognitive behavioural therapy (CBT) can help you cope with symptoms. See your GP for information on what’s available locally on the NHS and privately. Or, read this article on how to access talking treatments.

9. Join a support group

Think about joining a support group. Sharing your experience with others who know what it’s like to have SAD is very therapeutic and can make your symptoms more bearable.

SADA is the UK’s only registered charity dedicated to seasonal affective disorder. It costs £12 (£7 for concessions) to join and you’ll receive an information pack, regular newsletters, discounts on products such as light boxes and contacts for telephone support.

10. Seek help

If your symptoms are so bad that you can’t live a normal life, see your GP for medical help. 

Read more about the treatment of seasonal affective disorder.

More Winter Health at NHS Choices

Summer Health

Barbecue Food Safety

It’s important to cook food thoroughly at a barbecue to avoid food poisoning. Food poisoning is usually mild, and most people get better within a week. But sometimes it can be more severe, even deadly, so it’s important to take the risks seriously. Children, older people and those with weakened immune systems are particularly vulnerable to food poisoning.

The two main risk factors to cooking on the barbecue are:

  • undercooked meat
  • spreading germs from raw meat onto food that’s ready to eat

This is because raw or undercooked meat can contain germs that cause food poisoning, such as salmonella, E.coli and campylobacter. However, it’s easy to kill these germs by cooking meat until it is piping hot throughout.

When you’re cooking any kind of meat on a barbecue, such as poultry (chicken or turkey), pork, steak, burgers or sausages, make sure:

  • The coals are glowing red with a powdery grey surface before you start cooking, as this means that they’re hot enough.
  • Frozen meat is properly thawed before you cook it.
  • You turn the meat regularly and move it around the barbecue to cook it evenly.

Remember that meat is safe to eat only when:

  • It is piping hot in the centre.
  • There is no pink meat visible.
  • Any juices are clear.

Hay Fever – Allergy UK helpline: 01322 619898

Hay fever affects around 20% of people in the UK. Lindsey McManus of Allergy UK offers some tips on avoiding the causes and reducing your symptoms.

“The main triggers of hay fever are tree and grass pollen,” says Lindsey. “The pollen count is always higher when it’s a nice, bright, sunny day.”

Top Tips:

  • If grass makes you sneeze, get someone else to mow your lawn. If you react to grass and you spend time on the lawn, you’ll get symptoms.
  • Create a barrier by smearing Vaseline inside your nostrils.
  • Don’t sit outside between 4pm and 7pm or in the early morning, as the pollen count is highest at these times.
  • Don’t sleep or drive with the windows open, as this will allow pollen to come in.
  • Damp dust regularly.
  • Wash your hair. Pollen is sticky and may be in your hair.
  • Vacuum. Pollen can live in carpet for up to three months.
  • Talk to your GP or pharmacist about any treatment you’re taking for hay fever as it might be worth trying a new treatment. The same antihistamine [anti-allergy treatment] doesn’t always work for someone year after year. Try something different, such as a nasal spray or a new antihistamine.

Sun Safety

It’s important to protect your and your children’s skin in the sun to avoid sunburn and heat exhaustion.

Click here for NHS Choices Questions and Answers


Knowing how to treat an insect sting and how to recognise when it needs medical attention will help you do the right thing if you or your child are stung.

Insects such as wasps and bees sting as a defence mechanism (when they feel in danger) by injecting poisonous venom into the skin. For most people, stings are painful but harmless. But some people can have an immediate allergic reaction to being stung, which can be very dangerous.

Click here to read more about stings

More Summer Health at NHS Choices

Travel Vaccines

There’s no point spending hours choosing your swimwear, beach bag and flip-flops if you barely think about the bugs and other health risks that could ruin your holiday.

Almost one in four UK holidaymakers don’t get any vaccinations despite travelling to areas that have life-threatening infectious disease.

Find out which travel jabs you need for your destination.

It’s not worth skipping travel vaccinations. Infectious diseases can make you very sick, spoil your holiday and even kill or cripple you.

Vaccinations protect you against many travel-related infections, such as yellow fevertyphoid and hepatitis A. Use the information on these pages to learn about travel vaccines, which ones you need for your destination, and when and where to get them.

For additional general information, read our articles on travel health.

The vaccines

The vaccinations currently available for travellers abroad.

More on the vaccines

What’s available on the NHS?

Some travel vaccinations are freely available on the NHS. Others are only available privately.

More on NHS and private travel jabs

When and where

Where and when to have your travel jabs.

More on where and when


Looking after someone?

Caring for someone can be very difficult and many people find that they need extra help with the care they provide.

Find out what support you might be able to receive here – provided by NHS Choices. This page also provides lots of help and advice.

Carers Direct – 0808 808 7777

Free, confidential information and advice for carers.

Lines are open 8am to 9pm Monday to Friday, 11am to 4pm at weekends. Calls are free from UK landlines or you can request a free call back.

You can also ask for a call back in one of more than 170 languages.

You can send a query to our advisers by email.

Find out more about the Carers Direct helpline.

Doncaster Drug & Alcohol Service

A service for residents of Doncaster concerned about their own or a family members drinking

 Our staff team are experienced and skilled in assisting people to challenge and overcome the troubles caused by problem drinking.

When you first contact us we will offer you an appointment to see one of the members of our assessment team. This takes about half an hour and during the session you will be asked about your drinking and what concerns you have; how drinking affects your personal situation, health, work and social life, family life and relationships and finances. We will ask what you want to achieve and what your goals are, focussing on strengths and positives, and this inofrmation will help the assessor and you consider the best way forward.

We provide a wide range of activities and therapies that can help you to recover from the problems that alcohol misuse has brought about.   

Contact details:

Doncaster Drug & Alcohol Services

Sinclair House

29-31 Thorne Road



Tel: 01302 730956


ALCOHOL IS THE SINGLE BIGGEST CAUSE OF ACCIDENTS AT HOMEResearch suggests that nationally more than 50% of fire fatalities within the home involve drink or drug-related behaviour and of the 4,000 fatal accidents that happen in homes in the UK every year, 400 are alcohol-related.

Public Health in association with South Yorkshire Fire and Rescue Service have produced a film approximately 3 minutes long focussing on alcohol and fires in the home.

Click here to watch the video highlighting dangers and view some useful links for local services.

Family Drugs and Alcohol Service in Doncaster

An eight week programme called “Family Moving on Together” has been launched that is designed for Doncaster families with children between 8 and 18 years of age where one or more parents or carers have or are still living with substance abuse.

This service is being run by Aspire Drug and Alcohol Service, and Doncaster Council’s Stronger Families Programme.

For more information you can call on 01302 640032.

Sober Social

It’s a place where all sorts of people come together and do exciting things, learn new skills and give back to their community. You don’t have to have a problem with alcohol or other drugs to get involved. 

Based at 18 Priory Place and open Monday, Wednesday, Friday, 9.30-3, Sober Social is an opportunity to make new connections and meet peers. 

We only ask that you are:
  • 18
  • Sober when engaging (that means no alcohol or other drugs)
  • Ready to get involved

Follow them on Facebook here.

Project 6

Project 6’s Refreshment Realm (social Space) is being changed to 1 slot, running 11.30-1pm Mon – Fri.

We offer zoom structured sessions or 1 to 1, in house sessions, 1 to 1 support, which need to be arranged by appointment at this time.

We have started 1 to 1 support via Zoom. This service is for individuals in recovery and are looking for support to prevent relapsing or whether they are questioning their levels of alcohol intake. The sessions are tailored to individual need, using motivational and prevention techniques. This is limited to 5 individuals a week at this time. Sign up can be done over the phone or in the first zoom 1 to 1 session.

Due to COVID, our service is limited to 8 individuals within group sessions, so you will need to book onto these sessions to check availability. You can book on by phoning 01302 360090.

If you no longer wish to receive emails, then email back saying could you remove me from mailing list.


Dementia friendly events

Sing Swing and Cake

Wednesdays 1 May 2019 and 3 July 2019, 1.30pm to 3pm at CAST Doncaster

TICKETS £5.50 per session (carers free, includes, tea and coffee)

Their friendly and inclusive sessions are a great way to meet new friends, socialise and enjoy some music, and dancing if you wish… The events are relaxed & welcoming and a good way to have fun, meet some other local folk and enjoy some music and dance over a cuppa!

Good Old Days 

Variety Entertainment show with star appearence of Bernie Clifton

19 March 19, 1.30pm at CAST Doncaster. Tickets are £16.00

Quiz Night

Annual Charity Quiz Night at the Sprotborough Country Club

27 March 19, 7.30pm. Tickets are £9.00 and includes pie and pea supper.

All Bookings and more details here.

Inspire – Dementia Friendly

Inspire Doncaster run services that include assisted shopping, companionship and befriending.

For more information visit their website here.

Useful websites:

NHS Choices – Dementia

NHS Choices – Alzheimer’s Disease

Admiral Nursing Direct

Admiral Nurses are specialist dementia nurses who give expert practical, clinical and emotional support to families living with dementia to help them cope.

Most work for the NHS in communities, helping people with dementia to stay at home for longer. They also work in other settings, including care homes, hospitals and hospices.

Each Admiral Nurse Service is operated as a partnership between Dementia UK and a host organisation, which can include the NHS, local authorities, charities and private providers.

Need to talk about dementia?  If you are caring for someone with dementia, or if you have concerns about your own memory, call the Admiral Nurses for free practical and emotional support and advice.

Call 0800 888 6678 or email [email protected]

Open 9.15am – 4.45pm Mon to Fri and 6-9pm Wed & Thu evenings

Doncaster Admiral Service

Forest Gate

Tickhill Road Site, Balby



Telephone: 01302 796066

Download flyer

For more information visit their website here.

NHS Diabetes Prevention Programme

The NHS Diabetes Prevention Programme looks at preventing diabetes from developing and how to get the support you need for a healthier you.

For more information visit the website:

See a short video:

Get Better Without Using Antibiotics

How should I treat my cold?

The best way to treat most colds, coughs or sore throats is to drink plenty of fluids and to rest. Colds can last about two weeks and may end with a cough and bringing up phlegm. There are many over the counter remedies to ease the symptoms – paracetamol, for example. Ask your pharmacist for advice. If the cold lasts more than three weeks, or you become breathless or have chest pains, or already have a chest complaint, see your doctor.

What about my children, they’re always getting coughs and colds?

It’s very common for children to get coughs and colds, especially when they go to school and mix with other children. Ask your pharmacist for advice. If the symptoms persist and you are concerned, see your doctor but you shouldn’t expect to be prescribed antibiotics.

Why should antibiotics not be used to treat coughs and colds?

All colds and most coughs and sore throats are caused by viruses. Antibiotics do not work against infections, such as colds, caused by viruses. Viral infections are much more common than bacterial infections.

What are antibiotics?

Antibiotics are important medicines used to treat infections caused by bacteria. Bacteria can adapt and find ways to survive the effects of an antibiotic. They become ‘antibiotic resistant’ so that the antibiotic no longer works. The more often we use an antibiotic, the more likely it is that bacteria will become resistant to it. Some bacteria that cause infections in hospitals, such as MRSA, are resistant to several antibiotics.

Why can’t different antibiotics be used instead?

They can, but they may not be as effective, and they may have more side-effects. And eventually the bacteria will become resistant to them too. We cannot be sure we will always be able to find new antibiotics to replace the old ones. In recent years fewer new antibiotics have been discovered.

How can antibiotic resistance be avoided?

By using antibiotics less often we can slow down the development of resistance. It’s not possible to stop it completely, but slowing it down stops resistance spreading and buys some time to develop new types of antibiotics.

What can I do about antibiotic resistance?

By only using antibiotics when it’s appropriate to do so. We now know that most coughs and colds get better just as quickly without antibiotics. When they are prescribed, the complete course should be taken in order to get rid of the bacteria completely. If the course isn’t completed, some bacteria may be left to develop resistance.

So when will I be prescribed antibiotics?

Your doctor will only prescribe antibiotics when you need them, for example for a kidney infection or pneumonia. Antibiotics may be life-saving for infections such as meningitis. By not using them unnecessarily, they are more likely to work when we need them. Click here to download the leaflet. Click here to watch a short film that gives general information on antibiotics as well as when they should be used and what effect they have.

Healthy Eating

The DMBC has released a new Healthy Eating Guide. The guide was designed to give people the basic knowledge and tools they need to promote healthier diets with a range of people, in a range of local settings. This guide is aimed at people who may have the opportunity to promote healthier eating with the people they live or work with. The guidance does not make recommendations for individuals or groups with clinical conditions who may require specialised dietary interventions. The Sections covered in this guide are:

  • Food hygiene
  • Catering
  • Early years
  • Education settings
  • Workplaces
  • Community
  • Older people

To view the guide, click here.

Prostate Cancer UK – Our Services

Information on prostate cancer

0800 074 8383

We provide free information on prostate cancer and prostate diseases. Order or download copies from the information section of our website or call our Specialist Nurses for help choosing the publications you need.

Specialist Nurses

0800 074 8383

(Mon-Fri 9am-5pm and Wed 7pm-9pm)

Our Specialist Nurses have the time to listen and answer your questions on anything to do with prostate cancer and prostate diseases.

One-to-one telephone peer support

0800 074 8383

Talk things over with someone who’s been there. We match callers with trained volunteers who’ve had a similar experience.

Online community

Join the community online and talk to others who know what you’re going through. You can ask questions, post information and share your ups and downs.

Get back on track

0800 074 8383

If you have been diagnosed with prostate cancer and are struggling with fatigue, the nurses in our Get back on track team can help you manage and reduce symptoms.

Get up and go

0141 314 0050

If you have prostate cancer it’s important to try and stay active. Get up and go can partner you with a motivator who will help you find a physical activity that works for you. All motivators have had prostate cancer themselves.

Prostate cancer support groups

Meet and talk to other people affected by prostate cancer who understand what you’re going through. We run a number of support groups in Scotland and there are over 70 independent groups across the UK.

Find out more about our services at

Sexual and Domestic Abuse

Sexual Abuse Support

Hackenthorpe Lodge Sexual Assault Referral Centre (SARC) offers free support and practice help to anyone who has experienced sexual abuse and sexual violence. They offer a confidential service and you do not need to give any personal information if you do not wish to.

Whether you would like to:

  • Talk to someone about your experience and get emotional support
  • Get advice about what services are available to you
  • Be referred to sexual health services
  • Or report someone anonymously to the police

Hackenthorpe lodge are there to make sure that your voice is heard and to help you in taking your first steps.

You can call 24/7 on 0330 223 0938

Download their leaflet here.

 Domestic Abuse Support

South Yorkshire’s Domestic Abuse Campaign

South Yorkshire police has launched a domestic abuse campaign that encourages victims of domestic abuse to ‘cut the strings’ and put an end to their abuse. The aim of the campaign is to encourage victims to report domestic abuse and to seek help and support through the various services throughout South Yorkshire as well as nationally.

The National Centre For Domestic Violence (NCDV) phone number is 0800 970 2070

Other Useful Contact Details

BRARCS Barnsley (Barnsley Sexual Abuse and Rape Crisis Service) 07786 620 9070

DRASACS Doncaster (Doncaster Rape and Sexual Abuse Counselling Service) 01302 630 421

ISVA Service (Independent Sexual Violence Advisors) 01302 142 572

National Rape Crisis Support 0808 802 9999

RWCS Rotherham (Rotherham Women’s Counselling Service) 01709 835 482

SRASACS Sheffield (Sheffield Rape and Sexual Abuse Counselling Service) 0808 802 0013