Althea Park House, Stroud

Find another
Care UK service

Can we help?

Call us on
01453 767093
or Send us a message >

At Althea Park we work to help young people with severe and complex issues.

Althea Park House is a residential service for children and young people aged 15-23 years who are living with complex, severe and enduring eating disorders. Situated in the town of Stroud, in Gloucestershire, we offer seven residential places and can provide day services for up to four people. Our programmes vary in length entirely depending on the needs of each client, but in general are six months or more.

Most of the people who come to us have had hospital admissions before, or attended day treatment, but have not been able to achieve a sustained recovery. Because of their conditions, many have missed out on the typical teenage experiences which most of us take for granted, so we work to give them this option. For someone at this stage of life it can be important just to have your own room and space to start enjoying life as a teenager.

To find out more about Althea Park House, take a look at our dedicated eating disorders website.

Referring to Althea Park House

Most referrals to Althea Park House come from consultant psychiatrists, but in some cases it’s possible for clients or families to self-refer to us. For more information get in contact and our team will be happy to help.

Our services 
Eating disorders support
Mental health
Residential care & support

What’s new at Althea Park House

Our news

Health news

February 9th 2015

Belinda Moore, the Chair of Care UK’s Wellbeing Foundation Board, talks about why the Foundation is supporting music therapy initiatives and outlines some of the charities which have already benefited from its grassroots grants.

February 6th 2015

Teams at independent sector health and social care provider Care UK marked Dignity Action Day with a series of special events championing dignity and the organisation’s commitment to offering everybody the highest levels of dignity and care.

December 23rd 2014

Everyone wants Christmas to be magical but all too often it can become stressful as family members’ different needs and expectations collide. Maizie Mears-Owen offers advice on how to survive Christmas and support relatives with dementia.

February 27th 2015

The government has announced it will invest more than £300 million into dementia research and innovation as part of a five year strategy to improve care and awareness of the condition which currently affects approximately 800,000 people in the U