Humankind celebrates its work at London Regional Roadshow

Humankind’s London workforce came together to celebrate their work at the charity’s London Regional Roadshow this month.

The first of the 2024 series of Humankind Being Human Regional Roadshows took place in London on Tuesday 16 January and was attended by 90 per cent of the organisation’s workforce from across the capital.

The day featured a series of speakers, including Humankind CEO Paul Townsley, who looked ahead to the future of the organisation, as well as executive medical director Roya Vaziri, who spoke about some of the great work happening across Humankind nationally.

There was also a focus on regional excellence and pride as the director of London and South, Lyndsey Morris, celebrated some of the fantastic work in the region and individuals shared their proudest moments from the previous year.

The purpose of the event was to bring together professionals from the region to share ideas, celebrate the successes and look forward to the future. Tom Colley from the Pier Road Project spoke about his experiences working with the innovative Ketamine Project in Bexley. There were other presentations from Liz Legge and Anita Leslie about the work of Primary Care Recovery Service (PCRS) and Alison Beeton-Hilder who talked about some of the work which is taking place in Humankind’s Better Lives Family Service in Islington.

As part of the celebrations, Lee Wilson, regional director, and Roya Vaziri gave out individual awards to the staff who received the most recognition over the last year. In addition, there were collective awards for team performances in the region.

The day featured a number of interactive sessions for people to meet their colleagues and understand the way in which other Humankind services work.

Director for London and South, Lyndsey Morris, said, ‘It was great to see our staff from across the region come together to receive recognition and celebrate the great work that we do. Having some of the services showcase what they do reminds us of our impact on those accessing our services and how we help people have better chances.’

This blog was originally published by Humankind. You can read the original post here.

DDN magazine is a free publication self-funded through advertising.

We are proud to work in partnership with many of the leading charities and treatment providers in the sector.

This content was created by Humankind

We value your input. Please leave a comment, you do not need an account to do this but comments will be moderated before they are displayed...