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Anglia Home Care Limited Good

This service was previously registered at a different address - see old profile


Review carried out on 9 September 2021

During a monthly review of our data

We carried out a review of the data available to us about Anglia Home Care Limited on 9 September 2021. We have not found evidence that we need to carry out an inspection or reassess our rating at this stage.

This could change at any time if we receive new information. We will continue to monitor data about this service.

If you have concerns about Anglia Home Care Limited, you can give feedback on this service.

Inspection carried out on 13 December 2017

During a routine inspection

This service is a domiciliary care agency. It provides personal care to people living in their own houses and flats. At the time of this announced inspection of 13 December 2017 there were 287 people who used the personal care service. We gave the service notice of our inspection to make sure that someone was available.

The location of Anglia Home Care Limited was registered in June 2016 and this was their first inspection. The service operates under Manorcourt Homecare, this is the name that people who use the service know.

There was a registered manager in post. A registered manager is a person who has registered with the Care Quality Commission (CQC) to manage the service. Like registered providers, they are ‘registered persons.’ Registered persons have legal responsibility for meeting the requirements in the Health and Social Care Act 2008 and associated Regulations about how the service is run.

People’s care records provided guidance to support workers about how the risks in people’s daily living were minimised. There were infection control processes and procedures in place to reduce the risks of cross infection. There were systems in place designed to reduce the risks of people being abused, such as providing support workers with training and guidance in the service’s policies and procedures. Where incidents occurred these were learned from and used to drive improvement in the service.

Where people required assistance to take their medicines there were arrangements in place to provide this support safely.

There were systems in place to reduce the risks of people not receiving their planned care visits. There were robust recruitment systems in place. People were cared for and supported by support workers who were trained and supported to meet their needs.

The service was working within the principles of the Mental Capacity Act 2005. People’s consent was sought before any care was provided.

Where required, people were provided with the support they needed to meet their dietary needs.

People were supported to access health care professionals, where required, to maintain good health. The service worked with other professionals involved in people’s care to provide an effective and consistent service.

People said that their care workers were respectful and caring. Care records guided support workers in how people’s privacy, dignity and independence was promoted and respected. People were involved in making decisions about their care and support. People’s views and preferences were valued and listened to about how their care was planned for and delivered.

People received care and support which was assessed, planned and delivered to meet their specific needs. There were systems in place to provide support to people who were at the end of their life in a dignified and caring manner.

There was a complaints procedure was in place. People’s concerns and complaints were listened to, addressed and used to improve the service.

There was an open and empowering culture in the service. People were asked for their views of the service and these were valued and acted on. There was a quality assurance system in place and shortfalls were addressed. As a result the quality of the service continued to improve.