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Welcome to our blog
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Author: Guide Dogs' Communications Team
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  • Inspiring People
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Will you join us in celebrating Volunteers' Week?

A puppy raiser cares for a yellow guide dog puppy in her kitchen, feeding the dog treats from a small blue bucket while the puppy lies down on a blanket
A puppy raiser cares for a yellow guide dog puppy in her kitchen, feeding the dog treats from a small blue bucket while the puppy lies down on a blanket

Celebrating our amazing volunteers this Volunteers’ Week

Date:
Author: Guide Dogs' Communications Team

Will you join us in celebrating Volunteers' Week?

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Inspiring People
  1. Date:
    Author: Content Team
      Topics:
    • Inspiring People

    Spotlight on: The Guide Line Advisor.

  2. Ronnie doing her makeup
    Ronnie doing her makeup
    Date:
    Author: Regional Marketing and Communications Team

    After suffering a seizure when she was born, Ronnie has Optic Nerve Hyoplasia, Myopia, Astigmatism, Nystagmus, and Left Divergent Squint, leaving her with no sight in her left eye and 10% vision in her right eye.

    Now 10-years old, like all other kids her age Ronnie has great aspirations for the future and wants to be a makeup artist.

  3. Cheryl, Ellie and Barbara Morgan with guide dog puppy Aura.
    Cheryl, Ellie and Barbara Morgan with guide dog puppy Aura.
    Date:
    Author: Guide Dogs' Communications Team
      Topics:

    This week, various media outlets highlighted the story of the Morgan family from Stafford, who are making volunteering for Guide Dogs a family affair! Three generations – grandmother, mother and daughter – help the charity to care for and train guide dog puppies to help the pups go on the change the life of someone with sight loss.

  4. Guide Dogs' Specialist Family Support Officer Abigail Strong
    Guide Dogs' Specialist Family Support Officer Abigail Strong
    Date:
    Author: Content Team

    Working at Guide Dogs isn’t your everyday office job. This is heads, hearts and hands-on stuff. Each month our Spotlight series shines a light on one of our many life-affirming roles.

    “Families don’t want sympathy; they want to feel as if the person they’re talking to has a real understanding of what they’re going through.”

    This month, family support officer Abigail Strong shares how it feels to help parents receiving a first diagnosis of their child or teen’s vision impairment, and why she loves helping families to navigate the world of vision impairments.

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