Surrey Views

Leatherhead, Surrey

Our specialisms

  • Autism
  • British Sign Language (BSL) for communication
  • Cerebral palsy
  • Epilepsy
  • Learning disability
  • Mental health
  • Visual impairment

Watering plants at Surrey Views

Our service

This is a vibrant residential home for adults with a range of disabilities. We specialise in supporting people who have learning disabilities or are autistic, many of whom have sight loss. We aim to excel as a specialist provider of quality care and support, ensuring the people we support are at the heart of everything we do.

Our support enables them to make choices and express their individuality. Personalisation is not a tick box exercise for us, but is fundamental to how we deliver our mission every single day of the year.

Our specialist services team work closely with people, providing PBS support and vision rehabilitation to help them maintain and develop skills. We have speech and language therapists who support people with communication difficulties and the team also provides assistive technology and accessible information.

Our facilities and accommodation

Surrey Views is a two storey home, custom designed to meet our specifications with our trademark emphasis on light and colour contrasts throughout.

Everyone supported at Surrey Views benefit from having access to The Millennium Centre. The adjacent activity centre offers a wide range of activities from Monday to Friday, including arts and crafts and music and cookery lessons.

There are eight individual fully accessible bedrooms with en-suite wet rooms and on call alarms. The lounge, dining room, garden and large kitchen are all shared, while there is a quiet room and wheelchair accessible lifts.

Referrals

If you would like more information about being supported by SeeAbility now or in the future, email referrals@seeability.org.

Contact

Rose Boleka (Registered Manager)
01372383005
R.Uwalekeboleka@seeability.org

SurreyViews@seeability.org


"Staff went above and beyond their duties to treat people with kindness and compassion. When people were kept in hospital for treatment, staff had stayed with them outside of their working hours. Staff had done this because of the unique communication methods needed for particular people and because of the strong bonds that had formed between them and the people living at the service."

- CQC report