Help health and social care services recover from coronavirus #BecauseWeAllCare

Two-thirds of people in England say they are more likely to act to improve health and social care services since the outbreak of coronavirus. Help services improve and join our campaign #BecauseWeAllCare to encourage people to share their experience.
Because we all care

Whilst our NHS and social care services are doing everything that they can to support you and your loved ones, they need our help to know how they can improve.

Two-thirds (67%) of people in England say they are more likely to act to improve health and social care services since the outbreak of coronavirus. Is that person you? 

Help us encourage people across the country to share their experiences of care by joining us and the Care Quality Commission in our new campaign - #BecauseWeAllCare.

Join the campaign: #BecauseWeAllCare

Our new campaign aims to help services identify and, more importantly, address issues and support people experience by encouraging feedback of health and social care services across England.  

Take part in our short, confidential online survey or via the Care Quality Commission

Contact Healthwatch Wandsworth by phone or by email to share your experience, or for information about local services and support

Share your experience, and encourage others to do so, on social media with #BecauseWeAllCare. Follow us on Twitter or Facebook.

Every piece of information is valuable for those delivering health and social care services, so it’s vital that people don’t hold back from giving feedback - whether it’s big or small, good or bad. It takes only a few moments, but it could make a real difference to the care that you, your loved ones and your community receives.
— Sir Robert Francis

How do people feel about services since coronavirus?

Recent polling across the Healthwatch network shows that people are more grateful for the healthcare services they receive – particularly GP and hospital services – since the outbreak. 

It also revealed:

  • Three-quarters (76%) of people surveyed said that feedback is an important way to improve services, yet despite greater public willingness to contribute, some barriers do remain;
  • A third of respondents (36%) said they would be reluctant to provide negative feedback in case it increases pressure on services or staff;
  • A fifth (18%) of people now consider themselves even less likely to provide negative feedback on care. Among the key reasons cited were a recognition of the challenging circumstances health care staff face (56%) and not wanting to cause further issues for services to deal with (42%).   

People aged 18-34 have had the greatest change in attitudes towards care during the pandemic. The polling suggests that as well as supporting health causes (52%) this age group is now significantly more likely to feedback on care (72%), and to donate to or fundraise for a relevant health cause (52%).

Tell us your experience

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