No.3 Lavender Fields

Welcome to No. 3 Lavender Fields

No. 3 Lavender Fields is a supported living service for disabled adults which focuses on transition to independent living. We support individuals to build on existing skills, learn new ones and move towards independent living in their community or suitable accommodation of their choice.

Facilities for you

The people who live here have a wide range of disabilities and varying needs. Some individuals come to us after leaving school or college, while others may be experiencing a new disability and require support to develop the skills they need to live independently.

Rob Voigt, who lives at No.3 Lavender Fields

We have six purpose built self-contained flats which can be adapted to suit your individual needs. You’ll also have access to communal areas such as a lounge and laundry room. We’re in a great location, within easy reach of the town centre. 

Support available at No.3 Lavender Fields

Personal care

  • Getting in and out of bed
  • Getting dressed and undressed
  • Washing and using the bathroom

Help around the home

  • Preparing drinks, snacks and meals
  • Supporting with household chores – cleaning, laundry etc.

Help when you’re out and about

  • Going shopping
  • Attending appointments e.g. hairdressers, doctors
  • Enjoying social and leisure activities – meeting friends, doing exercise etc.

Life skills

  • Finding volunteering, employment and training opportunities
  • Building social networks
  • Financial assistance

How much does it cost? 

Once we have discussed your requirements with you, we will provide a full breakdown of how we can help and what it will cost.

Marie Baker, who lives at No.3 Lavender Fields

We provide support to people who pay for themselves and people who receive direct payments, personal budgets or individual budgets from local councils. 

Steve's stroy

Steve Asquith, who lives at No.3 Lavender Fields

‘I’m Steve and I’ve lived at No.3 Lavender Fields for two years.

‘When I first moved here I was feeling quite depressed and low in confidence. For a couple of months I didn’t really want to do anything. But the staff and the people living here have been absolutely fantastic. 

‘They’ve really helped me through and they’ve got me to a place where I’m really, really happy and confident, and I’m doing all kinds of stuff that I want to do.

‘I love sport. Recently I saw Anthony Joshua win his first world boxing title at the O2 Arena in London, and I went to an England v Wales rugby match at Twickenham.

‘My independence is really important to me, and I’m confident travelling on buses and trains on my own.

‘All my life I’ve had people saying to me ‘you can’t do that because you’re disabled’. But I’m all about breaking down barriers and showing that you can do it.’