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LIONS CLUBS IN SINGAPORE

Lions Home For The Elders

The Lions Home for the Elders brings quality health and personal care to the aged destitute and older persons in Singapore. Managed and funded by all of the Lions Clubs of Singapore, the Home strives to improve the lives of its residents by delivering a high standard of healthcare with kindness, compassion, love and encouragement.

The Home is guided by these objectives:

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To provide shelter and care to the aged destitute and older persons, regardless of their health, mobility, race, sex or religion.

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To provide rehabilitation to the residents, with the aim of restoring maximum functional ability and returning them to their own homes, if possible.

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To provide rehabilitated residents full community service

Lions Club members regularly embark on charity drives to raise funds for the Home. They also administer services in their own field of expertise, to improve the condition and running of the Home.

The home is affiliated to the National Council of Social Service. It does not have any financial assistance from the Community Chest. Operations are subsidized by the Ministry of Health (MOH).

Our first community Home for the aged destitute and older persons began in January 1980. It was situated at the void deck of a Housing and Development Board block at Ang Mo Kio, Avenue 10.

The Ang Mo Kio Home provided free lodging for nine male and female residents, in two independent dormitories under the supervision of a trained staff nurse. Activities were organized for the residents, including befriending by the Lions Club members, school volunteers and members of the community. The Ang Mo Kio Home remained operational until 1998.

41 Toa Payoh Rise Singapore 298102

In November 1985, a World War II bomb shelter was converted into the second Lions Home. Located at 41 Toa Payoh Rise, the Home catered to 45 residents and provided separate dormitories for male and female residents. Priority housing was given the aged destitute and older persons from lower income groups. A team of dedicated nursing staff and aides provided quality nursing care, in addition to free medical and therapy services.

In 1997, the Toa Payoh Home was torn down for redevelopment into multi-storey Home. A Pre-lunch ceremony was held in November 1997.

487 Bedok South Avenue 2 Singapore 469316

The latest addition to the Lions Home for the Elders was opened in 1997 at Bedok South Avenue 2.

Residents of the Bedok South Home stay in six-bedded, four- bedded or two -bedded rooms. The home accommodates up to 154 residents.

Full- time professional nursing staff and health assistant care for the residents. A doctor provide free medical consultation. In addition, a full-time physiotherapist and a part-time occupational therapist conduct various life-enhancing therapies.

Centralized multi-purpose areas enable residents to dine, watch television, interact with their families and volunteers, or simple spend quiet moments alone. Beautiful landscaped gardens complete with fishpond on the ground floor, lend an air of tranquility to the surroundings. A large lobby and a multi-purpose hall on the third floor allow residents to participate in recreational activities and to enjoy performances by volunteers

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Lions Befrienders Service Association (Singapore)

The Lions Befrienders is a Voluntary Welfare Organisations (VWOs) initially set up as a joint project of the Lions Clubs of Singapore North, Serangoon Gardens and Stamford on 20th June 1994.

It was officially registered with the Registrar of Societies on 10 April 1995 and gazette on 21 April 1995. It started functioning on the premises of the Ministry of Community Development and Sports on 1 December 1994 and the Befrienders Service was officially handed over to the LIONS on 1 July 1995.

In 1999, the Lions Befrienders programmed became a Lions district project. Since then, our name has been changed to the Lions Befrienders Service Association (Singapore) or Lions Befrienders for short.

The programmed has a long history in caring for and assisting the elderly to cope with the demands of daily living, enabling them to continue living in a familiar environment for as long as possible. From a pilot project in June 1982, it has evolved over time and today the Lions Befrienders oversees lonely elderly in every constituency.

Currently, the head office of the Lions Befrienders is located at Bukit Merah and we have 4 other centers to cater to the different needs of the elderly...

Block 130 #01-358 Bukit Merah View Singapore 150130

Block 151 #01-01 Mei Ling Street Singapore 140151

Block 403 #01-637 Ang Mo Kio Avenue 10 Singapore 560403

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LIONS CLUBS AROUND THE WORLD

LionNet International

LionNet is a network of national and state level service sites called LionNet Nodes. They aim to promote the use of the Internet to members of Lions Clubs International, the world's largest service association. Many Lions clubs, districts, multidistrict and programs operate their own Internet websites, this site provides a directory of those resources.

LeoNet International

The Lions Clubs International

Since 1917, Lions clubs have offered people the opportunity to give something back to their communities. From involving members in projects as local as cleaning up an area park or as far-reaching as bringing sight to the world's blind, Lions clubs have always embraced those committed to building a brighter future for their community.
Today with more than 46,000 clubs in 192 countries and geographical areas, Lions have expanded their focus to help meet the ever-increasing needs of our global community.

Our programs are continually changing to meet new needs and greater demands, but our mission has never wavered: "We Serve."

Lions Clubs International Foundation

Lions Clubs International Foundation (LCIF) is the grant-making arm of Lions Clubs International. It supports the efforts of Lions clubs worldwide in serving their local communities through essential humanitarian service projects.

LCIF helps Lions help others. Through LCIF, Lions have reached out across the world to prevent river blindness in Nigeria, to help children with heart problems in Romania and to assist victims of earthquakes in El Salvador, India and Turkey. LCIF has approved more than $315 million in grants.

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