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Niche Jobs Ltd Privacy Policy is a job advertising website run by Niche Jobs Ltd. Niche Jobs Ltd is not an employment agency and does not undertake such activities as would be consistent with acting as an agency.

This privacy policy applies only to this website. If you do not accept this privacy policy, you must not use the website. A user will have been deemed to have accepted our Privacy Policy when they register their details on the site, or set up a job alert emails.

We are committed to ensuring our user's privacy in accordance with the 1998 Data Protection Act, as well as ensuring a safe and secure user experience.

Personal (identifiable) information

When users submit identifiable* information to the website they are given the choice as to whether they wish their details to be visible to companies advertising on the website.

  • By selecting 'Allow companies to contact me about jobs', this means that a user's information, as it is entered on the website, may be viewed by companies who use our CV Search tool or watchdog function. At no point does Niche Jobs Ltd distribute a user's information to third parties beyond what we may be legally obligated to do.
  • By selecting 'I don't wish to be contacted about jobs by companies looking to hire', this means that a user's information will only be visible to a company advertising on the site if a user applies to a job being advertised by that company.

Whilst Niche Jobs Ltd makes every effort to restrict CV access to legitimate companies only, it cannot be held responsible for how CVs are used by third parties once they have been downloaded from our database.

  • Identifiable information is anything that is unique to a user (i.e. email addresses, telephone numbers and CV files).

Niche Jobs Ltd may from time to time send email-shots on behalf of third parties to users. Users can unsubscribe from mailshots using the unsubscribe link in the email or by contacting Niche Jobs Ltd via the Contact Us page on the website.

Non-identifiable information

Niche Jobs Ltd may also collect information (via cookies) about users and how they interact with the site, for purposes of performance measuring and statistics. This information is aggregated, so is not identifiable on an individual user basis.

Users may choose to accept or deny cookies from Niche Jobs Ltd, but users should be aware that if cookies are not permitted it may adversely affect a user’s experience of the site.

Removal of stored information

Niche Jobs Ltd reserves the right to remove user information from the database if that information is deemed obsolete or used in a way that is detrimental to the performance of the website or the reputation of the business as a whole.

A user may remove their details by selecting the 'Remove my account' option from their account menu, or by requesting the removal of their details via the 'Contact Us' link on the website. A confirmation of this removal will be sent to the user by Niche Jobs Ltd.

If you have any questions regarding this privacy policy, you may contact us at:

Niche Jobs Ltd.
30-34 North Street
East Sussex
BN27 1DW
United Kingdom

For Advertisers:

Niche Jobs Ltd makes every effort to ensure that advertiser details are kept safely and securely.

Advertiser details are kept in our secure database and are not distributed to third parties without express permission. Payment details are securely stored in third party systems.

This Privacy Policy is correct as of March 2016.


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Dementia Care: An Uncertain Future

Dementia Care: An Uncertain Future

Miryam Clough, a dementia carer, speculates on what the future really holds for dementia care.

Written by Miryam Clough

Dementia in the UK is expected to rise to over 1 million cases by 2025, and 2 million by 2051. With the Conservative Party’s proposed ‘dementia tax’, an uncertain cap on care costs, a floundering NHS, and reports of inadequate, negligent and, at times, abusive care of older people, the future for many seems precarious.

Having worked as a carer when I was a student, I was prompted by the Equality and Human Rights Commission’s report on elderly home care in the UK, ‘Close to Home’, to return to that profession. The report revealed what were described as ‘serious breaches of human rights’ in the care of older people.

In January 2012, I began working for a large care provider. For the last three years, my work for that organisation has been exclusively in dementia care.

Working as a Dementia Carer can be hugely rewarding. Getting to know residents who struggle to communicate, learning to understand their foibles and anticipate their needs is one aspect of the work I particularly enjoy. I enjoy thinking creatively, both to communicate and to find ways to get certain things done. I relish the ‘wackiness’ of the situations I often find myself in.

Care work also has its frustrations. Some of these are related to working, at times, in a task-orientated (as opposed to authentically person-centred) system. I struggle with the heavily medicalised nature of elderly and dementia care, and make myself unpopular at times by asking questions about the way certain situations or behaviours are managed. I question diet, levels of noise and chaos, levels of staff stress, when above all, people with disordered brains need calm, peaceful environments and calm, stress-free carers.

With the uncertainties currently facing the UK’s aging population, I believe we need national initiatives aimed at keeping people well and care environments that recognise that happy, cared for individuals have lower care needs and costs.

Hogeweyk dementia village in the Netherlands, demonstrates that the state provision of forward thinking, holistic dementia care is both possible and economically viable. Residents with advanced dementia live in homes that are differentiated by lifestyle with an emphasis on autonomy, privacy and normalcy. Indeed, residents at Hogeweyk tend to remain physically healthy, eating better and requiring fewer medications, as they are active and engaged.

As Hogeweyk’s co-founder, Yvonne van Amerongen, says, ‘You value the individual and you support them to live their life as usual, and you can do that everywhere.'

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