NRC Supporting Zoë’s Place Baby Hospice
At NRC, we’ve always been pleased to give backing to the communities we live and work in.
And we are happy to announce that our Charity of the Year, Zoё’s Place Baby Hospice is to receive our backing and support again. Last year we supplied two-way communications for the organisers to be able to communicate with one another and provide safety and comfort for everyone who attended.
Last year’s successful Winter Fayre returns to Croxteth Hall, and NRC is asking that you all join us for an afternoon out before we head into the festive season.
The event will welcome a huge variety of businesses this year ready for you to get a little bit of early Christmas shopping sorted, not to mention Santa will be there too(free of charge)!
Zoё’s Place Trust is a charity that provides palliative respite and end of life care to babies and infants from birth to five years of age who are suffering from life-limiting or life-threatening conditions. The care is offered in a caring, safe, home-from-home environment.
Zoë’s Place Liverpool was the original, Zöe’s Place Baby Hospice in the UK and because of the amazing work in Liverpool, it was recognised that there was a need for more baby hospices and subsequently, Zoë’s Place Middlesbrough opened in 2004 and Coventry followed in 2011.
NRC’s community champions work tirelessly to support charities, projects and initiatives that make a real difference to the people living in the Liverpool city area and beyond.
Our MD Paul Kenealy is keen on progression and standing out amongst the rest, so much so NRC has become a major force in the UK as a supplier of all communication products. The name change to NRC is only the start of some exciting changes in expanding our operations long into the future.
Paul said, “we were asked by Zöe’s Place Baby Hospice last year if we could help out with two-way radios and when they approached us this year, we were only too happy to help out again, Zöe’s Place Baby Hospice does a great job for Liverpool and we would like to think this is just a small way NRC communications can help them do that”.