About Us

Welcome to the Gloucestershire Branch of the National Autistic Society.
Our Branch offers help, support and information to parents, carers, and their families locally. We also welcome anyone with an interest in autism who may find our branch a helpful resource.
The Branch operates independently, but benefits from the backing of the national organisation and regional support staff. Our branch is run by parent volunteers and professionals who give up their time and energy to help others affected by autism. 

Postal Address:
NAS Gloucestershire Branch
c/o Alderman Knight School
Ashchurch Road
Glos.    GL20 8JJ

Main Contact: 
Janet Davies - Branch Officer
Branch Mobile:  0777 073 1012
Email Address:  gloucestershire@nas.org.uk
Website:  www.nas-gloucestershire.com

The National Autistic Society
Website:  www.autism.org.uk

NAS Autism Helpline (Mon-Fri – 10am-4pm)
Tel.  0808 800 4104
Email: autismhelpline@nas.org.uk

Viper iweb contact maps giving news graduate students students alumni faculty services research hospital uc davis school of veterinary medicine william r. Pritchard veterinary medical teaching hospital vmth home about vmth small animal clinic large animal clinic diagnostic imaging service laboratory services continuing education vmth news links directions contact vmacs newsletters fact sheets/brochures/newsletters stereotactic radiosurgery canine appendicular osteosarcoma feline vaccine associated fibrosarcoma oncology services home feline vaccine associated fibrosarcoma vaccine associated fibrosarcomas are tumors that arise at sites where cats have been vaccinated. They are most commonly associated with the rabies vaccine and the vaccine for feline leukemia virus. We continue to give these vaccines because of the relatively high risk of contracting these diseases and the relatively low risk of developing a fibrosarcoma. The incidence of these tumors is not known, but is reported to be about 1 in 10,000. Fibrosarcomas tend to be very aggressive locally, and can also metastasize (spread to other areas of the body). The first attempt at treatment is thought to have the best chance of curing or slowing the disease, although it is possible to treat disease recurrence. Treatment generally involves combinations of surgery, radiation therapy and chemotherapy. It is necessary to determine the extent of the cancer in order to determine which treatment option is best for your cat. A thorough physical exam, chest radiographs ("x-rays") and blood work are all part of the initial work-up. Although pulmonary metastasis, or the spread of the tumor to the lungs, occurs only about 10-25% of the time, it changes the prognosis and treatment options available for your cat. A ct scan, which allows careful evaluation of the tumor and the tissues around it, is usually required as part of the diagnostic plan. If a biopsy has not been done one will be done at the same time as the ct scan. With the informati. buy viagra classicmotocrossimages.com/mbs-viagra-cheap-buy-canada-gi/ cheap generic viagra howtosmudge.com/pjn-generic-viagra-canadian-online-ke/ viagra without a doctor prescription viagra online cheap viagra viagra for sale cheap generic viagra buy cheap viagra Education Rights – Tel. 0808 800 4102

Parent to Parent Support Line
Tel. 0808 800 4106 (freephone)


Branch Committee:
Janet Davies - Branch Officer
Rachel Brown - Deputy Branch Officer
Ian Bennett - Treasurer
Melissa Oakley - Committee Member

Branch Volunteers:

Gill Nunn – Membership Secretary
Email:  gillnunn@googlemail.com

Amanda Jenkins - Newsletter Editor
Email:  amanda-jenkins@hotmail.co.uk

Tina Creed – Bookings Activity Co-Ordinator
Email:  tinacreed@btinternet.com