Ashleigh House, Stroud

  • Ashleigh House

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Ashleigh House offers an intensive service for adults suffering from severe and enduring eating disorders.

Our homely and supportive environment helps our clients to break the cycle of repeat hospital admissions and achieve long term recovery.

Situated in the town of Stroud in Gloucestershire, Ashleigh House offers six residential placements, short programmes and personalised outreach packages people aged 18-65 years. Our programmes vary in length according to the client’s individual needs.

Most people who come to Ashleigh House have had previous hospital admissions or attended day treatment programmes, but haven’t achieved a sustained recovery. At Ashleigh House we aim to break these patterns and help our clients to start living their lives on their own terms.

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

Referring to Ashleigh House

Most referrals to Ashleigh House come from consultant psychiatrists, but in some cases it’s possible for clients to self-refer to us. For more information get in contact and we’ll be happy to help.

Our services 
Eating disorders support
Mental health
Out-patient
Outreach
Residential care & support

What’s new at Ashleigh House

Our news

Health news

June 12th 2014

A national charity based in York, which helps seriously ill and disabled children through the use of therapeutic music, has received a special commendation and donation from Care UK, the UK’s leading health and social care provider.

May 6th 2014

Music and art was the order of the day at the Orchard Day Centre, Epsom, to help celebrate the launch of the Care UK Wellbeing Foundation with Nordoff Robbins, the UK’s leading music therapy charity.

February 24th 2014

Internationally renowned eating disorders expert Professor Bryan Lask is today featured in a Daily Telegraph article published to coincide with the start of Eating Disorders Awareness Week, which runs until Sunday 2nd March.

July 21st 2014

There are many races for people who enjoy running to participate in. Liz Jones, head of nursing and clinical services at a Care UK treatment centre, looks at how to make sure you have a good race that doesn’t take a toll on your health.

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