Chairman's rallying call to be bold and implement vital changes to Royal Bournemouth Hospital

Bournemouth Echo: PLANNING CHANGE: The Royal Bournemouth Hospital PLANNING CHANGE: The Royal Bournemouth Hospital

HOSPITAL chiefs, governors and staff will need ‘courage’ to implement essential changes at the Royal Bournemouth Hospital in the next 11 weeks.

That was the rallying call by hospital chairman Jane Stichbury at a board of directors’ meeting yesterday in the wake of the controversial Care Quality Commission report.

In the packed meeting room, director of nursing Paula Shobbrook and chief executive Tony Spotswood outlined a detailed plan that they will enforce before March to meet the criteria set by the Care Quality Commission.

Hospital bosses stressed that the problematic wards highlighted in the damning Care Quality Commission (CQC) report were addressed immediately after the report was published in December and clear improvements have already been made.

Mrs Stichbury said: “We all need the courage to fix this, the courage to change and do things differently.

“We also need the courage to be proud of this trust and the staff who work within it.

“It’s a call to arms and we all have our part to play.”

The board heard from hospital chiefs that despite the negative parts of the CQC report, they were still encouraged by the positive feedback from patients and families and stressed that they need to move forward to resolve issues and reassure the public.

Governors heard that new sisters and senior nurses had been employed and are reassuring patients on the wards that standards are high and improvements are underway.

Chief operating officer Helen Lingham said that vast improvements were being made to the treatment of stroke patients in the Emergency Department to get more patients scanned within the hour.

She said that despite the difficulty with Christmas and New Year admissions, the discharge rates are still good despite the fact that St Leonard’s Community is closed due to norovirus, and Broadwaters Care home is closed due to flooding.

The next meeting to discuss the progress will be at 8.30am on Friday,  February 14, at Royal Bournemouth Hospital.

Comments (17)

Please log in to enable comment sorting

8:01am Sat 11 Jan 14

Afcbpete says...

"Rallying call"!!
Don't make me laugh, it's those at the top that screw things up, and those at the bottom that have to do everything in their power to hold the mess together!!
Spotswood shouldn't even be there, he should of done the decent thing and resigned!!
"Rallying call"!! Don't make me laugh, it's those at the top that screw things up, and those at the bottom that have to do everything in their power to hold the mess together!! Spotswood shouldn't even be there, he should of done the decent thing and resigned!! Afcbpete

8:21am Sat 11 Jan 14

High Treason says...

Quote. "Hospital bosses stressed that the problematic wards highlighted in the damning Care Quality Commission (CQC) report were addressed immediately after the report was published in December and clear improvements have already been made" End quote.

It should have never got to such a bad state but Spotswood was busy in his ambition to become a corporate giant. Why has no one been sacked? They are all in it together, propping each other up. Shame on you.
Spotswood in not even capable of being a school governor as the free school is another mess. Sack him.
Quote. "Hospital bosses stressed that the problematic wards highlighted in the damning Care Quality Commission (CQC) report were addressed immediately after the report was published in December and clear improvements have already been made" End quote. It should have never got to such a bad state but Spotswood was busy in his ambition to become a corporate giant. Why has no one been sacked? They are all in it together, propping each other up. Shame on you. Spotswood in not even capable of being a school governor as the free school is another mess. Sack him. High Treason

8:27am Sat 11 Jan 14

kalebmoledirt says...

If you had done your job in the first place,you wouldn't be in crisis management.but sure the front line Will enjoy the pep talk from a weak ineffective bosses .that have been promoted to incompetence
If you had done your job in the first place,you wouldn't be in crisis management.but sure the front line Will enjoy the pep talk from a weak ineffective bosses .that have been promoted to incompetence kalebmoledirt

8:47am Sat 11 Jan 14

pooleres says...

It''s a shame the people who were responsible for letting it happen don't appear to have had the courage to accept that responsibility.

There used to be a time when people resigned when things had gone so seriously worng.
It''s a shame the people who were responsible for letting it happen don't appear to have had the courage to accept that responsibility. There used to be a time when people resigned when things had gone so seriously worng. pooleres

8:51am Sat 11 Jan 14

High Treason says...

The letter I received from the Royal Bournemouth and Christchurch Hospitals NHS Foundation Trust Council of Governors in their attempt to justify inadequacies of the management. They are all in it together.

Quote.
Governors were concerned to read about the poor quality of care received by some patients as highlighted in the report from the Care Quality Commission (CQC). Governors would like to apologise for any poor quality care in the past that was reported to the CQC and will strive to eradicate poor quality care in the future. We know that the Trust provides excellent care to many patients but that needs to be the case for every patient and consistently across both hospitals.
The Council of Governors has a range of statutory responsibilities but at the centre of this is the need to ensure that the Board of Directors is accountable to patients, staff, the public and local stakeholders. This is done by providing challenge to the Board of Directors on the Trust's performance and providing feedback to the Board from the local population and stakeholders.
The Trust has highlighted a series of actions which have been taken or which are planned to ensure that the care delivered to all patients at the Trust is of a high standard at all times. It is the delivery of these actions and the improvement in the quality of care provided to all patients which must be our focus at this critical time. The Council of Governors has already had the opportunity to hear about the Trust's response to the report and the detailed action plan from the Chairman and the Chief Executive. The Council of Governors will continue to provide challenge to the Board of Directors in order to ensure meaningful and sustainable actions are taken and changes are made to address the weaknesses identified in the CQC report. We will also continue to engage with patients, staff and members of the public throughout this time to ensure that real and measurable progress is being made on this. Many governors spend time visiting the wards and talking to patients about their experiences at the hospital. Generally feedback is very good and on the occasions when feedback is not positive issues are passed on to senior staff to be resolved. This work is now being intensified and will also include talking to relatives of patients to seek their views on patient care at the hospital and a specific review of emergency care, in particular for the elderly, which was initiated prior to the report from the Care Quality Commission.
We would also like to clarify that the £4m of the £5m merger costs was funded by the South West Strategic Health Authority with the remaining £1m of the costs shared equally across both trusts. It is important to note that the overall objective of the merger was to sustain high-quality hospital services for local people.
The Council of Governors
The letter I received from the Royal Bournemouth and Christchurch Hospitals NHS Foundation Trust Council of Governors in their attempt to justify inadequacies of the management. They are all in it together. Quote. Governors were concerned to read about the poor quality of care received by some patients as highlighted in the report from the Care Quality Commission (CQC). Governors would like to apologise for any poor quality care in the past that was reported to the CQC and will strive to eradicate poor quality care in the future. We know that the Trust provides excellent care to many patients but that needs to be the case for every patient and consistently across both hospitals. The Council of Governors has a range of statutory responsibilities but at the centre of this is the need to ensure that the Board of Directors is accountable to patients, staff, the public and local stakeholders. This is done by providing challenge to the Board of Directors on the Trust's performance and providing feedback to the Board from the local population and stakeholders. The Trust has highlighted a series of actions which have been taken or which are planned to ensure that the care delivered to all patients at the Trust is of a high standard at all times. It is the delivery of these actions and the improvement in the quality of care provided to all patients which must be our focus at this critical time. The Council of Governors has already had the opportunity to hear about the Trust's response to the report and the detailed action plan from the Chairman and the Chief Executive. The Council of Governors will continue to provide challenge to the Board of Directors in order to ensure meaningful and sustainable actions are taken and changes are made to address the weaknesses identified in the CQC report. We will also continue to engage with patients, staff and members of the public throughout this time to ensure that real and measurable progress is being made on this. Many governors spend time visiting the wards and talking to patients about their experiences at the hospital. Generally feedback is very good and on the occasions when feedback is not positive issues are passed on to senior staff to be resolved. This work is now being intensified and will also include talking to relatives of patients to seek their views on patient care at the hospital and a specific review of emergency care, in particular for the elderly, which was initiated prior to the report from the Care Quality Commission. We would also like to clarify that the £4m of the £5m merger costs was funded by the South West Strategic Health Authority with the remaining £1m of the costs shared equally across both trusts. It is important to note that the overall objective of the merger was to sustain high-quality hospital services for local people. The Council of Governors High Treason

9:56am Sat 11 Jan 14

richardcompton3 says...

Paula Shobbrook and chief executive Tony Spotswood should resign. It was on their ineffectual watch that these failings happened. If they don't, then the Governors should sack them.
Paula Shobbrook and chief executive Tony Spotswood should resign. It was on their ineffectual watch that these failings happened. If they don't, then the Governors should sack them. richardcompton3

10:07am Sat 11 Jan 14

High Treason says...

How do they expect the staff who are the backbone of the hospital to have any faith in such management. It is the same staff who are burdened with sorting out the mess created by Spotswood and his cronies. The management are members of an exclusive club, meeting in the plush offices of Spotswood all desperate to save their own necks and not one has the backbone or decency to resign. That in itself shows they are not fit for purpose. Any leader of quality would step down and The Council of Governors should show some backbone and sack those at fault, because it makes them look as they are part of the same exclusive club.
How do they expect the staff who are the backbone of the hospital to have any faith in such management. It is the same staff who are burdened with sorting out the mess created by Spotswood and his cronies. The management are members of an exclusive club, meeting in the plush offices of Spotswood all desperate to save their own necks and not one has the backbone or decency to resign. That in itself shows they are not fit for purpose. Any leader of quality would step down and The Council of Governors should show some backbone and sack those at fault, because it makes them look as they are part of the same exclusive club. High Treason

11:01am Sat 11 Jan 14

charlie2004 says...

They should feel extremely ashamed of themselves and resign now. Would they have allowed their own relatives to be treated in such an appalling manner or even worse, die without anyone bothering to answer their desperate calls for help. Caring profession...my arse, they are in it for themselves and the mega bucks they earn.
They should feel extremely ashamed of themselves and resign now. Would they have allowed their own relatives to be treated in such an appalling manner or even worse, die without anyone bothering to answer their desperate calls for help. Caring profession...my arse, they are in it for themselves and the mega bucks they earn. charlie2004

11:06am Sat 11 Jan 14

Ebb Tide says...

High Treason wrote:
How do they expect the staff who are the backbone of the hospital to have any faith in such management. It is the same staff who are burdened with sorting out the mess created by Spotswood and his cronies. The management are members of an exclusive club, meeting in the plush offices of Spotswood all desperate to save their own necks and not one has the backbone or decency to resign. That in itself shows they are not fit for purpose. Any leader of quality would step down and The Council of Governors should show some backbone and sack those at fault, because it makes them look as they are part of the same exclusive club.
It would be interesting to know what circumstances would compel the Council of Governors to exercise their critical role in dismissing a Chairman and/or Chief Executive, if CQC criticism and, judging from comments received by the Echo, criticisms from a substantial body of unhappy patients (or their carers) does not warrant such action.
[quote][p][bold]High Treason[/bold] wrote: How do they expect the staff who are the backbone of the hospital to have any faith in such management. It is the same staff who are burdened with sorting out the mess created by Spotswood and his cronies. The management are members of an exclusive club, meeting in the plush offices of Spotswood all desperate to save their own necks and not one has the backbone or decency to resign. That in itself shows they are not fit for purpose. Any leader of quality would step down and The Council of Governors should show some backbone and sack those at fault, because it makes them look as they are part of the same exclusive club.[/p][/quote]It would be interesting to know what circumstances would compel the Council of Governors to exercise their critical role in dismissing a Chairman and/or Chief Executive, if CQC criticism and, judging from comments received by the Echo, criticisms from a substantial body of unhappy patients (or their carers) does not warrant such action. Ebb Tide

11:10am Sat 11 Jan 14

Ebb Tide says...

High Treason wrote:
The letter I received from the Royal Bournemouth and Christchurch Hospitals NHS Foundation Trust Council of Governors in their attempt to justify inadequacies of the management. They are all in it together.

Quote.
Governors were concerned to read about the poor quality of care received by some patients as highlighted in the report from the Care Quality Commission (CQC). Governors would like to apologise for any poor quality care in the past that was reported to the CQC and will strive to eradicate poor quality care in the future. We know that the Trust provides excellent care to many patients but that needs to be the case for every patient and consistently across both hospitals.
The Council of Governors has a range of statutory responsibilities but at the centre of this is the need to ensure that the Board of Directors is accountable to patients, staff, the public and local stakeholders. This is done by providing challenge to the Board of Directors on the Trust's performance and providing feedback to the Board from the local population and stakeholders.
The Trust has highlighted a series of actions which have been taken or which are planned to ensure that the care delivered to all patients at the Trust is of a high standard at all times. It is the delivery of these actions and the improvement in the quality of care provided to all patients which must be our focus at this critical time. The Council of Governors has already had the opportunity to hear about the Trust's response to the report and the detailed action plan from the Chairman and the Chief Executive. The Council of Governors will continue to provide challenge to the Board of Directors in order to ensure meaningful and sustainable actions are taken and changes are made to address the weaknesses identified in the CQC report. We will also continue to engage with patients, staff and members of the public throughout this time to ensure that real and measurable progress is being made on this. Many governors spend time visiting the wards and talking to patients about their experiences at the hospital. Generally feedback is very good and on the occasions when feedback is not positive issues are passed on to senior staff to be resolved. This work is now being intensified and will also include talking to relatives of patients to seek their views on patient care at the hospital and a specific review of emergency care, in particular for the elderly, which was initiated prior to the report from the Care Quality Commission.
We would also like to clarify that the £4m of the £5m merger costs was funded by the South West Strategic Health Authority with the remaining £1m of the costs shared equally across both trusts. It is important to note that the overall objective of the merger was to sustain high-quality hospital services for local people.
The Council of Governors
All of the £5,000,000 is our money, irrespective of who was charged with investing it soundly !
[quote][p][bold]High Treason[/bold] wrote: The letter I received from the Royal Bournemouth and Christchurch Hospitals NHS Foundation Trust Council of Governors in their attempt to justify inadequacies of the management. They are all in it together. Quote. Governors were concerned to read about the poor quality of care received by some patients as highlighted in the report from the Care Quality Commission (CQC). Governors would like to apologise for any poor quality care in the past that was reported to the CQC and will strive to eradicate poor quality care in the future. We know that the Trust provides excellent care to many patients but that needs to be the case for every patient and consistently across both hospitals. The Council of Governors has a range of statutory responsibilities but at the centre of this is the need to ensure that the Board of Directors is accountable to patients, staff, the public and local stakeholders. This is done by providing challenge to the Board of Directors on the Trust's performance and providing feedback to the Board from the local population and stakeholders. The Trust has highlighted a series of actions which have been taken or which are planned to ensure that the care delivered to all patients at the Trust is of a high standard at all times. It is the delivery of these actions and the improvement in the quality of care provided to all patients which must be our focus at this critical time. The Council of Governors has already had the opportunity to hear about the Trust's response to the report and the detailed action plan from the Chairman and the Chief Executive. The Council of Governors will continue to provide challenge to the Board of Directors in order to ensure meaningful and sustainable actions are taken and changes are made to address the weaknesses identified in the CQC report. We will also continue to engage with patients, staff and members of the public throughout this time to ensure that real and measurable progress is being made on this. Many governors spend time visiting the wards and talking to patients about their experiences at the hospital. Generally feedback is very good and on the occasions when feedback is not positive issues are passed on to senior staff to be resolved. This work is now being intensified and will also include talking to relatives of patients to seek their views on patient care at the hospital and a specific review of emergency care, in particular for the elderly, which was initiated prior to the report from the Care Quality Commission. We would also like to clarify that the £4m of the £5m merger costs was funded by the South West Strategic Health Authority with the remaining £1m of the costs shared equally across both trusts. It is important to note that the overall objective of the merger was to sustain high-quality hospital services for local people. The Council of Governors[/p][/quote]All of the £5,000,000 is our money, irrespective of who was charged with investing it soundly ! Ebb Tide

11:14am Sat 11 Jan 14

echor23 says...

'Courage' - what to do their job properly with grace and dignity and treating patients as human beings and not in an unprofessional and patronising manner?! Wow if they need courage they need some lessons in life.
What needs to be done at that hospital is basic! Staff need to listen to their parients, treat their symptoms instead of ignoring them, feed their patients and generally give then the basic necessities of life in a decent manner and stop misdiagnosing patients!
That's basic nursing and performance by doctors isn't it?!
Oh and by the way spotswood it's not more managers that are needed! It is not they who care for patients but more doctors and nurses! With all the anger I have for the staff at Bournemouth hospital I also appreciate that they are human and can only so so much and another manager will not make a difference it is more staff that is needed to actually care for patients properly instead of leaving a minority of nurses with a ward full if patients!!!
'Courage' - what to do their job properly with grace and dignity and treating patients as human beings and not in an unprofessional and patronising manner?! Wow if they need courage they need some lessons in life. What needs to be done at that hospital is basic! Staff need to listen to their parients, treat their symptoms instead of ignoring them, feed their patients and generally give then the basic necessities of life in a decent manner and stop misdiagnosing patients! That's basic nursing and performance by doctors isn't it?! Oh and by the way spotswood it's not more managers that are needed! It is not they who care for patients but more doctors and nurses! With all the anger I have for the staff at Bournemouth hospital I also appreciate that they are human and can only so so much and another manager will not make a difference it is more staff that is needed to actually care for patients properly instead of leaving a minority of nurses with a ward full if patients!!! echor23

11:17am Sat 11 Jan 14

Afcbpete says...

charlie2004 wrote:
They should feel extremely ashamed of themselves and resign now. Would they have allowed their own relatives to be treated in such an appalling manner or even worse, die without anyone bothering to answer their desperate calls for help. Caring profession...my arse, they are in it for themselves and the mega bucks they earn.
much as the patients are the priority, your missing the point, and that's the pressure and working conditions of many of the staff. Those sat in their Ivory Towers won't be running around clearing up goodness knows what, and only having ONE 30 minute break in their shift that's for sure!! Then end up with abuse from relatives because you only have one pair of hands, and Jane Stichbury has the neck to say the staff needs "courage" to implement changes!! Seriously, get off your backside woman and get YOUR hands dirty, what a **** cheek!!
[quote][p][bold]charlie2004[/bold] wrote: They should feel extremely ashamed of themselves and resign now. Would they have allowed their own relatives to be treated in such an appalling manner or even worse, die without anyone bothering to answer their desperate calls for help. Caring profession...my arse, they are in it for themselves and the mega bucks they earn.[/p][/quote]much as the patients are the priority, your missing the point, and that's the pressure and working conditions of many of the staff. Those sat in their Ivory Towers won't be running around clearing up goodness knows what, and only having ONE 30 minute break in their shift that's for sure!! Then end up with abuse from relatives because you only have one pair of hands, and Jane Stichbury has the neck to say the staff needs "courage" to implement changes!! Seriously, get off your backside woman and get YOUR hands dirty, what a **** cheek!! Afcbpete

11:37am Sat 11 Jan 14

kalebmoledirt says...

In summary couldn't run a bath much less a hospital ,stand by to debate the bonus they receive for th money grabbed in the car park
In summary couldn't run a bath much less a hospital ,stand by to debate the bonus they receive for th money grabbed in the car park kalebmoledirt

12:27pm Sat 11 Jan 14

muscliffman says...

I am sure we are all pleased to read "Hospital chiefs, governors and staff will need ‘courage’ to implement essential changes at the Royal Bournemouth Hospital" but would be an awful lot happier if we could be assured that those changes included calling the Hospital's own very generously rewarded bosses to decently account for their abysmal and lately confirmed failings.

The appalling situation already exposed at Bournemouth Hospital will only become worse if some high profile Executives/Managers do not honourably depart from the place (without big pay offs, pensions and new NHS posts) in shame - and very soon! It is surely evident to virtually everyone outside of this Hospital's own executive management team that their own frontline staff and the general public have absolutely no confidence in them any longer - they have failed, they simply have to go!


But of course this is the UK public-sector NHS so don't hold your breath.....
I am sure we are all pleased to read "Hospital chiefs, governors and staff will need ‘courage’ to implement essential changes at the Royal Bournemouth Hospital" but would be an awful lot happier if we could be assured that those changes included calling the Hospital's own very generously rewarded bosses to decently account for their abysmal and lately confirmed failings. The appalling situation already exposed at Bournemouth Hospital will only become worse if some high profile Executives/Managers do not honourably depart from the place (without big pay offs, pensions and new NHS posts) in shame - and very soon! It is surely evident to virtually everyone outside of this Hospital's own executive management team that their own frontline staff and the general public have absolutely no confidence in them any longer - they have failed, they simply have to go! But of course this is the UK public-sector NHS so don't hold your breath..... muscliffman

3:28pm Sat 11 Jan 14

royeveleigh says...

RBH is a disgrace. FULL STOP! It was a Disgrace in 2003 and 10 years on it is still a disgrace only this time it has been recognised as one. I'd love to see upper management and the board of governors roll up their sleeves grab a scrubbing brush and clean the areas they have so disgracefully neglected in favour of their own ego's and wage packets. They wont, they are too cowardly to. SHAME ON THEM SHAME ON THEM ALL!!
RBH is a disgrace. FULL STOP! It was a Disgrace in 2003 and 10 years on it is still a disgrace only this time it has been recognised as one. I'd love to see upper management and the board of governors roll up their sleeves grab a scrubbing brush and clean the areas they have so disgracefully neglected in favour of their own ego's and wage packets. They wont, they are too cowardly to. SHAME ON THEM SHAME ON THEM ALL!! royeveleigh

3:56pm Sat 11 Jan 14

sea poole says...

If it requires an inspection to highlight deficiencies, then to invoke a knee-jerk response from the managers, those managers are not fit for purpose! What the hell were they doing before the inspection and if the inspection hadn't taken place, how much longer would the fiasco have continued? Except 'fiasco' resulted in mortalities!
If it requires an inspection to highlight deficiencies, then to invoke a knee-jerk response from the managers, those managers are not fit for purpose! What the hell were they doing before the inspection and if the inspection hadn't taken place, how much longer would the fiasco have continued? Except 'fiasco' resulted in mortalities! sea poole

4:52pm Sat 11 Jan 14

Ebb Tide says...

muscliffman wrote:
I am sure we are all pleased to read "Hospital chiefs, governors and staff will need ‘courage’ to implement essential changes at the Royal Bournemouth Hospital" but would be an awful lot happier if we could be assured that those changes included calling the Hospital's own very generously rewarded bosses to decently account for their abysmal and lately confirmed failings.

The appalling situation already exposed at Bournemouth Hospital will only become worse if some high profile Executives/Managers do not honourably depart from the place (without big pay offs, pensions and new NHS posts) in shame - and very soon! It is surely evident to virtually everyone outside of this Hospital's own executive management team that their own frontline staff and the general public have absolutely no confidence in them any longer - they have failed, they simply have to go!


But of course this is the UK public-sector NHS so don't hold your breath.....
Perhaps one of the courageous changes will be a Council of Governors that "regularly feeds back information about the Trust including its 'performance' to those that elected them".

No doubt the Echo could ensure that the rest of us get to know what their feedback reports are saying about the action taken to respond to the CQC report - in particular how the Trust is correcting the situation that has evolved over a great deal many more years than the Chairman has sought to serve the Trust..

Oh by the way, it is trusted that "regularly" does not mean every other blue moon !! In view of the obvious public concern that the CQC has triggered perhaps every other month would not be inappropriate to start with ?

Let us see how the Council of Governors is representing the interests of the public (not just their own personal views) - which is one aspect of their role, according to the much debated Health and Social Care Act 2012.
[quote][p][bold]muscliffman[/bold] wrote: I am sure we are all pleased to read "Hospital chiefs, governors and staff will need ‘courage’ to implement essential changes at the Royal Bournemouth Hospital" but would be an awful lot happier if we could be assured that those changes included calling the Hospital's own very generously rewarded bosses to decently account for their abysmal and lately confirmed failings. The appalling situation already exposed at Bournemouth Hospital will only become worse if some high profile Executives/Managers do not honourably depart from the place (without big pay offs, pensions and new NHS posts) in shame - and very soon! It is surely evident to virtually everyone outside of this Hospital's own executive management team that their own frontline staff and the general public have absolutely no confidence in them any longer - they have failed, they simply have to go! But of course this is the UK public-sector NHS so don't hold your breath.....[/p][/quote]Perhaps one of the courageous changes will be a Council of Governors that "regularly feeds back information about the Trust including its 'performance' to those that elected them". No doubt the Echo could ensure that the rest of us get to know what their feedback reports are saying about the action taken to respond to the CQC report - in particular how the Trust is correcting the situation that has evolved over a great deal many more years than the Chairman has sought to serve the Trust.. Oh by the way, it is trusted that "regularly" does not mean every other blue moon !! In view of the obvious public concern that the CQC has triggered perhaps every other month would not be inappropriate to start with ? Let us see how the Council of Governors is representing the interests of the public (not just their own personal views) - which is one aspect of their role, according to the much debated Health and Social Care Act 2012. Ebb Tide

Comments are closed on this article.

click2find

About cookies

We want you to enjoy your visit to our website. That's why we use cookies to enhance your experience. By staying on our website you agree to our use of cookies. Find out more about the cookies we use.

I agree