So I asked if there were anybody that helps when there are serious difficulties with patients. Speaking to i There is little that can be done at this point to remedy the situation, but I would be interested to hear your thoughts on this experience.
Should you be unsatisfied with their explanation, or believe that they are simply fobbing you off, then you can contact the Parliamentary and Health Service Ombudsman.
Although, admittedly, I may not be able to sympathise with being a mum of two demanding boys, I can fully empathise with the challenges of finding some peace and quiet to read a good book.
It can be helpful to ask a friend or family member to read your letter, ideally one who does not know all the details of your complaint. Again, try to be as detached as possible when re-reading your letter and ask yourself whether your letter: makes sense is constructive, factual and concise makes any unfounded claims or unsupported arguments sounds too aggressive or emotional in tone This cold analysis can be difficult when you are so closely attached to the issues in the complaint.
No one had discussed any treatment with her or talked to her about what they were doing or why. Once you are satisfied with your complaint letter, and you are sure the address and intended recipient are correct, you can send it off.
Each situation is different and getting advice could help you understand exactly: what you can expect from your care or treatment, and whether the steps that have been taken so far are reasonable, and what to include in your letter. It turned out Sandy Shore was attempting to medicate her and she was distressed.
It really is as simple as that.