Did you know that by donating monthly to the Police Treatment Centres you can receive treatment for free following an injury or illness?
For just £1.80 a week you could have the comfort of knowing we will be there for you if you are injured or ill, through treatment, support and recuperation, including intensive, police-specific physiotherapy and rehabilitation.
If you wish to sign up to the PTC, please complete the online direct debit below.
Once signed up, a monthly donation will be taken directly from your bank and you will then be eligible to apply for free treatment at the PTC. Please be aware that all applications are subject to our clinical criteria and eligibility policy, which means that we must believe that we are able to deliver some clinical benefit to you during your stay at the PTC.
All decisions on admission for treatment will always be based on the merits of each individual case and admission prioritised on the need for treatment. Please view the Charity’s full Clinical Eligibility Policy by clicking here.
For PCSOs from the below forces, please use the following forms:
BTP Police Community Support Officer Sign Up Form
Durham Constabulary Police Community Support Officer Sign Up Form
Staffordshire - Please contact Payroll via email to sign up email@example.com
West Yorkshire Police Community Support Officer Sign Up Form
West Yorkshire CLICK LINK (Only accessible on WYP Intranet)
Helen Wynn-Evans, a West Yorkshire PCSO, recently attended the Treatment Centre in Harrogate following an ankle injury during a charity run. Helen was fortunate that she was only put on restricted duties for a couple of days but the pain she was experiencing made it difficult to carry out her daily foot patrol, an important aspect of the job.
Helen shared her experience at the Centre:“After two doctors’ visits and four months of physio, the Treatment Centres picked up additional nerve damage around my knee, which had been causing the continued discomfort, and treated this straight away. While it sounds silly, I didn’t realise how much the injury was affecting me ‘mood wise’, just by someone confirming that I had actually injured myself made a huge difference! Then reassuring me that things do take time to heal and it’s okay to be patient. On top of that, being encouraged to try other activities that I would not have usually considered proved that I still had the mobility to maintain my fitness whilst not causing further pain by pushing myself too much.”
Helen was one of the PTC’s first PCSOs through the door so it was interesting to hear her
comments regarding how she felt being around other Officers: “I think the fact that there is no rank structure at the Centre certainly makes a difference as everyone is an equal. It is a very relaxed environment, which in itself makes a difference in aiding one’s recovery.”