NHS AT BREAKING POINT: Red Cross dealing with 'humanitarian crisis' at over 100 A&E units


THE British Red Petulant has described overcrowding in Britain’s A&E units as a “humanitarian crisis”, after disc numbers of ambulance patients were turned away due to hospitals being too intricate. 

Red Cross volunteers in Land Rovers are being deployed at more than 100 sanitaria to take treated patients home in order to free up extra dispensary beds, with the NHS on the brink of collapse in the face of unrelenting pressure.  

Ambulances were deflected 42 times last week as the intended emergency department was too shocked to cope – the highest number ever recorded and more than double the comprehensive for the same week last year. 

Red Cross chief executive Mike Adamson mentioned the charity was  “responding to the humanitarian crisis in our hospital and ambulance services across the motherland”. 

“We have been called in to support the NHS and help get people home from health centre and free up much needed beds.,” he said.  

“This have in minds deploying our team of emergency volunteers and even calling on our partner Capture Rover to lend vehicles to transport patients and get the system moving.

“No one judges to stay in hospital unless they have to, but we see first-hand what go ons when people are sent home without appropriate and adequate tribulation.“We’ve seen people sent home without clothes, some suffer get the show on the roads and are not found for days, while others are not washed because there is no carer there to steal them. “If people don’t receive the care they need and deserve, they compel simply end up returning to A&E, and the cycle begins again.”Mr Adamson also ordered on the government to “allocate immediate funding to stabilise the current system and set out intends towards creating a sustainable funding settlement for the future”. 

A report by the Nuffield Sureness think tank, commissioned by the BBC, found that 50 of England’s 152 NHS Gives were at the highest or second highest level of pressure in the four weeks up to Christmas. 

The example ambulance figures come as Worcestershire Royal hospital launched an scrutiny into the deaths of two patients said to have died after covet waits on trolleys in corridors over the new year period. 

One woman is believed to hold suffered a heart attack after being made to wait 35 hours on a trolley cool ones heel to be seen. Another patient, a man, is believed to have died from an aneurysm while also on a trolley. 

Another firm at the same hospital is reported to have died after getting a killjoy cord accidentally caught round their neck while in a powder-room cubicle. 

The trust did not comment on the individual deaths, and none are being explicitly linked to winter pressures. 

Notwithstanding how, a statement from the trust confirmed the hospital had experienced an “extremely engross Christmas and new year period”. and that pressures were continuing. 

Sanatorium bosses have been accused of trying to “spin their way out” of the winter turning-point, after a leaked NHS England memo advised managers to avoid identifying the situation as a ‘black alert’ – the highest level of  emergency.

Joyce Robins, from Passive Concern, told the Telegraph: “I don’t think they will be able to be dizzy their way out of this crisis. 

“The public deserves honesty about the submit of the services on which they rely – I would simply not want to be in clinic right now.” 

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