Follow us

If you need immediate help please call The Samaritans on 116 123 or contact The Police on 999
Both from any phone, at any time.

Your Song 

The place where acceptance becomes change
Rewrite Your Song with our help and support
You are not on your own

Outside Parenting
Social Media
Rebecca's Video
My Blog
In the Press
Where to go for help?
Your primary port of call should be one the following

If you need immediate help please call The Samaritans on 116 123 or contact The Police on 999. Both from any phone, at any time.

GP Services

You have the legal right to choose a GP practice that best suits your needs. Try comparing GP practices according to facilities, services, access and performance before you decide. Ask friends, relatives and others you trust for their thoughts and recommendations.
The GP practice must accept you, unless there are reasonable grounds to refuse you. These must not relate to race, gender, social class, age, religion, sexual orientation, appearance, disability or a medical condition. It must also give you reasons for its decision in writing.
taken from

Your midwife is someone you can rely on for care and advice during your pregnancy, labour, and after your baby’s born (NHS Careers 2013). She can give your partner advice and support, too.
Your midwife probably works in a team, and you should be able to contact her, or one of her colleagues, 24 hours a day.
Midwifery is a regulated profession. Midwives must be registered with the Nursing and Midwifery Council, which ensures they are qualified and competent. After registration, midwives have ongoing training to stay up to date (NHS Careers 2013). Every midwife must have an experienced supervisor with extra training (NMC nd).
taken from

Health Visitor

Health visitors are qualified and registered nurses or midwives who have chosen to gain additional training and qualifications as specialist community public health nurses (SCPHN - HV). Their additional training in public health enables them to assess the health needs of individuals, families and the wider community to promote good health and prevent illness.
Health visitors work mainly with children from birth to five years and their families. They may also work with at-risk or deprived groups such as the homeless, addicts or travellers.
Click here to find a GP

Tip : Try to attend any appointments with a friend or family member. They will be able to take on information and ask questions that you forget/feel embarassed to ask.  They can also provide support to you & your child/ren.

From the professionals
Here you can read about PND & Anxiety from the point of view of a GP, Midwife and Health Visitor. Their knowledge and insight will help you to understand diagnosis, treatment and the outlook for sufferers.
Our GP page
Our midwife page
Our health visitor page