- Spare key
Having a duplicate key for your house, car, office, briefcase or any other item or area you might lock not only provides considerable peace of mind but can also save you time, money, trauma, inconvenience, embarrassment and considerable frustration. We have probably all experienced the horror of being locked out of our house or car, been unable to access our work or been left high and dry with that feeling of complete hopelessness. Obtaining duplicate keys is one of those crucial jobs that we keep putting off, primarily as we can never foresee the moment we are going to mislay that bunch of keys we take for granted.
Having a spare key might not feel like the greatest purchase of your life at the time you pass over your cash, but when that moment arrives, and it inevitably will, when you cannot get home, or into your home or office, and you can speedily access that spare, it will seem like the most sensible and rewarding thing you ever did!
Duplicate keys are so easy to obtain, and, using the latest cutting machinery and a rapid delivery service, it is possible to send for and receive your keys without even leaving your home or office. It might seem like a task that can be pushed from your in-tray to your pending or pencilled in for a later date, but will that later date be a day too late? It is never too soon to obtain your duplicate key, and it is quick and easy.
Physical and mental disability?
If you have a physically disabled child, or one with learning difficulties, finding the right help and support is crucial. There are numerous websites that can help find you a support group within your own community and indeed the local library or health centre may have the information you want. So what help can be expected. If the issue is a learning disability an occupational therapist will usually assess the needs of the child or adult and will try to ensure that they can remain within their home and live as independently as possible. If this is not possible then support is offered in a specialised staffed setting. There are also short breaks in staffed settings to provide not just an enjoyable interlude for the child or adult but also a well earned break for their carer. If the disability is a physical one the process is much the same but obviously more adapted to the actual disability. It is important that neither the carer nor the disabled person feels that they are being ignored and there are lots of equipment and useful aids that can be offered if required; for the deaf there are teachers for sign language and useful advice for regional and national resources for deaf people. All local communities have a programme up and running for both physical and mental impairment so seek out where that is obtainable and take advantage of the resources available.