My Next Missive to Hit Camerons Mat

David Cameron PM
10 Downing Street
London
SW1A 2AA

Mr Cameron,

I am taking this opportunity to write to you for two reasons firstly my MP is a waste of space and always replies with Tory spin preaching con/dem policy and thus avoids the many questions I ask so does he work for me? Not at all and secondly to congratulate you because I watched much of the welfare up-rating bill on TV and the result and thus what you have done is sink many back into deep poverty after all the good work done by labour.

Labour by the way is by no means perfect but a perfect party in modern politics is an impossibility but by god they stand up better than the conservatives ever will because at least they tackled welfare and put money into the pockets of those less fortunate than you.

Do you know the meaning of welfare? Well let me show you:

welfare
1. The health, happiness, and fortunes of a person or group.
2. Statutory procedure or social effort designed to promote the basic physical and material well-being of people in need.

So you see Labour is not the party you make them out to be and you and your conservatives are nothing more than lairs hell bent on making the sick, disabled, elderly and unemployed pay for the mistakes of this and previous Governments.

None of the ills of this nation is their fault but are paying the price very heavily for the mistakes and errors of the financial sector.

Do you call this a glowing record:

Restricted access to legal aid and so, the ability of the poorest to access justice.
Restricted our right to go to an employment tribunal
Restricted our right to ask a judge to look at government policies or the actions of our employer
Reduced the support you give CABs to help us
Offered to buy all of our employment rights – pension, pay, safety – everything, in exchange for a few shares.
Forced hundreds of thousands of people to work for no pay – some for an unlimited period.
Reduced our pension and raised the age we can retire at.
Allowed some employers to make us work as many hours as they like.
Slashed support for disabled people because you feel they are a drain on the economy
Made it easier for our employer to sack us without a good reason.
Suggested that we get rid of the Human Rights Act
Limited the ability of single parents to access the Child Support Agency and force partners to pay for their children
Scrapped the “Social Fund” that was the very last safety net between poverty and starvation.
Overseen a 100% rise in people queuing for emergency food at food banks.
Closed half of the refuges for women fleeing domestic violence.
Denied profoundly disabled children the right to an independent income.
Ensured that so many people lose their homes, even Boris Johnson referred to it as “social cleansing”
Changed the law so that people relying on social housing can no longer enjoy the security of a home for life and can be evicted if they have more bedrooms than they need and thus putting the vulnerable and disabled at risk.
Undermined the House of Lords so that effectively, it cannot amend any laws you might wish to pass.
Reduced or removed the need for government to consult anyone on changes they make.
Restricted our right to appeal any wrong decisions
Allowed some councils to force disabled people back into institutions on cost grounds
Ignored and broken international law
Alienated European leaders – our main export
Created new tax loopholes that will save big businesses tens of billions
“Re-defined” poverty so that figures will not show a massive rise.
Used propaganda and proven lies to vilify the poor, disabled and those seeking work.
Removed the safety net if you become too unwell to do your job.
Allowed banks to write off all the losses that got us in this mess against tax, Unlike America, who insisted they pay it back.
Closed committees designed to keep check on your policies
Reduced the number of civil servants (who’s job it is to design safe laws and policies) to lowest ever levels.
Politicised the police force
Proposed secret courts
Attempted to restrict what we say and do on the internet
Continually ignored expert advice
Announced it will no longer be compulsory to register to vote (the poorest are the least likely to vote and most likely to vote “ABT” – Anything But Tory
Arrested peaceful protesters and influenced sentencing (supposedly independent)
And are spying on the Unemployed via their new job website that is unsafe, using big brother tactics.

This list by no means is exhaustive and there are many other equally bad pieces of con/dem policy.

Indeed that is a glowing report of a fine Prime Minister I hope you leave office feeling very proud because many will not think the same indeed you may well go down in the history books as the worse Prime Minister ever because all you have done is set the clocks back to 1913 and killed any chance of growth for a very long time indeed.

I never voted Conservative or liberal Democrat in May 2010 and what a fine decision that was as all my fears have come true and those I can hold my head high because I am not party to it but by god I will fight high hell and water to get you and all your crooks out of office how ever difficult you make that be because this battle is a wee drop in the ocean compared to what I have fought before.

You are hell bent on turning one section of society against another and that is very grave politics indeed and I and many others will never forgive you and that included press and media who print disgusting articles that are far from reality.

I have a rarity that you do not have morals and consider myself an upstanding individual with Humanity, Compassion and Understanding that cares about the futures of the ones you seek to destroy.

Would I sale myself for a few pieces of silver no not ever as that would betray my beliefs but it seems you would indeed nothing more than vermin in my book.

You may think the wording of this letter is harsh but it is no harsher than what you have dished out so I hope you take it for what it is a broadside warning because we are watching your every move.

I am becoming so disheartened by your policies that I am seriously thinking as standing as an independent in 2015 indeed I hope many more do because parliament is a disgrace on all levels.

An open letter to Government

To whom it may concern,

I would like to write a unique account of how these cuts are affecting me and my family both in health and day to day living, because what this Government are doing is so wrong and are no more than a bunch of arrogant and uncaring posh boys that will do great harm to this nation if they are not stopped indeed the writing is already on the wall.

I watched the chancellor’s autumn statement and was horrified at what I was watching because they seem hell bent of swinging that wrecking ball all in the name of capitalism and the square mile that is the so called city, does humanity, compassion and understanding count for nothing anymore? Because they seem to have an “I’m alright jack” attitude that will do nothing to repair the damage left behind by the banking and financial sector and create growth that this nation is crying out for. Not a week goes by without still reading the damage done by our banking industry from Money laundering to libor rate fixing these are very serious issues and what happens? They get away with a fine that the citizens will end up paying for over the long term these are like I say very serious issues that the banks must be held account for and punished and not given a slap on the wrist.

The low paid, disabled, unemployed, elderly and single mothers are the ones paying for the mistakes, grave errors and no doubt criminality of the financial industry this is quite simply not fair at all.

Growth is what is needed and to create growth you need citizens from all walks of life spending as it is that alone that increases manufacturing and building, this is why this Governments policies will not work because the more citizens spend the more revenue in taxes is brought in to pay down the deficit, why is Osborne not listening?

The Welfare System is a very important part of our nation’s fabric and it should be added that welfare claimants are also tax payers indeed everyone is as there is no escaping from it because they will also be paying via vat, fuel duty, insurance premium tax and many others taxes imposed on its citizens indeed so much of what is paid in welfare benefits the Government claws back via taxation whether that be via stealth or any other method.

I am one of a few who choose not to believe what is written in the press as most if not all does not give the real facts and thus is written to confuse and deceive instead I use press articles as a medium to do my own research as that gives a more balanced view and a conclusion nearer to the truth.

As I said above I am disabled and thus under the cosh of this Government is that fair? Hell no as my text below will explain.

At the age of just 27 my life nearly ended so much so that my heart stopped beating on the operating table this my wife tells me, I had a subarachnoid hemorrhage of the middle cerebral artery that needed a 12 hr operation to carry out a deep invasive craniotomy so that the aneurysm could be clipped. I was then put under induced coma for 2 months to limit brain activity and help reduced the swelling of my brain due to the trauma caused.

This operation caused a stroke of which I was warned could happen by the surgeon but it was either that or die, so no choice really and thus gave consent for the operation, from this point my life changed completely as I was a wheelchair user at just 27 years old, however I was not one for giving up and chose the hard route back to relative fitness.

I am now 49 years old and have dumped the wheelchair but walking is still limited due to right sided spasticity indeed I will never regain 100% fitness and health, I have come to accept that although the DWP and ATOS think I will be fit enough to return to work in 11 months. My mind boggles how that will be possible.

You see I did return to full time employment for 17 yrs post stroke doing various manual labour jobs until the spasticity pain and joint degeneration got too much to bare any longer so on getting made redundant from my last job in 2007 I decided to take 6 months out to recover and seek more physiotherapy of my hand and drop foot in the hope I could continue with the job search because I am far from being a scrounger perceived by Government, I am old school and value the ethos of a working life as it was taught to me from a very early age from my late dad who was a serving Royal Marine from 42 Commando.

After this period of employment inactivity due to having a well earned break and having more physiotherapy I decided to look for more work as by this time I was getting bored at home and was far from being a lazy scrounger as this Government likes to call us however it was during the time of the banking crash and mass redundancies so jobs were few and far between but still refusing to give up until one employer committed discrimination and refused to interview me sighting that their was no way he could employ me with the disabilities I had and given that their was 16 able bodied citizens also in the queue for interview.

I so wish I could have brought him to tribunal however the is no employment law for interviewees so just had to suck it and move on, this employer said I would be better off on disability benefits if only he knew now how hard they are to get and keep if you do not tow the Governments line of mandatory work fare that now applies to all disabled citizens whether they can work or not.

So on the bus home in deep thought as to my next move I thought maybe he is right, why am I putting myself through this, after all I had been working for the last 17yrs full time often doing many hours overtime so maybe he is right and I should claim the benefits I have never claimed before but had entitlement too having paid my tax and national insurance all these past years since I returned to work and the years before the SAH Stroke.

Maybe then I could devote my time to caring for my elderly mother in law with my wife and doing some hours voluntary for the stroke association and/or league of friends as that would be working with citizens who care and understand the rock and a hard place I find myself in.

So that was my plan going forward which I am sure you will agree is honourable and worthy so I went back to my GP to explain this in the hope he would sign me off so I could claim Incapacity Benefit, this he did and I found my simple life being fulfilled and away from the dogma that the private sector is becoming in their pursuit for fat profits.

I never wanted to be rich just earning enough to pay my way and be the good British citizen is all I ever wanted and that still holds true as I find humanity, compassion and understanding greater than the power of money which I see as the beholder of war.

I am grateful of the SAH Stroke that struck me down in a matter of minutes why? Because it has made me the person I am today and I feel that is a better person than the one before however please tell me why I feel the need to watch prime ministers question time because all I see is a load of spoilt brats who feel the need to slander the opposite party, make derogatory remarks and belittle the British citizen indeed some of the quotes which I will not repeat here are simply disgusting and thus parliamentary standards have never been so low. Oh how this Government make their citizens out to be so bad which they pass to the press and media all in their pursuit to swell there bank balances never has the gap between the haves and the have not’s been so great they must be so proud of themselves oh to be an MP.

I have never claimed any disability benefits until October 2008 and never claimed any mortgage interest help because buying my home was my decision and thus fail to see why I should get help with that indeed I want to pay my mortgage by me and me alone as the feeling of ownership once paid will be greater, sadly I cannot say the same for our Government who think it is a god given right to have there mortgage interest paid on second homes the disparity between MP’s and its citizens is truly shocking indeed.

David Cameron once said that this Government would be transparent is that a true reflection I ask myself, well it depends in what context he uses the word transparent because in some ways yes he is because I and many others can see right through him and what his aims are like a sheet of glass on the shard building.

I now have a health condition called Keratinizing Squamous Metaplasia of the bladder as if the SAH Stroke was not enough to deal with it is a condition that not enough is known about but suffice to say it can lead to a carcinoma if not regularly kept in check via cystoscopy of the bladder.

I had to move GP because of a misdiagnosis and a failure to carry out a simple swab test that takes seconds to do and had he had done so the white blood cells in urine would have been spotted 2 years ago and possibly saved my bladder which now may have to be removed, I have another biopsy this Friday 14th December but as I have seen the cystoscopy images I know the prospect is not good a fine Christmas present indeed.

Have you ever had incontinence? It is not good having to have a radar key and having to plan everywhere I go to ensure toilets are available.

So again I find myself having to fight the DWP and ATOS to get the benefits I am entitled to, am I not disabled enough, over the years I have saved this wonderful government of ours thousands of pounds by not claiming benefit until their was a real need as I had an entitlement to Disability Living Allowance since April 1990 but did not claim this until October 2008 and never claimed support for mortgage interest.

We also care for our mum at home and would never dream of putting her in care so have saved this wonderful Government thousands of pounds their too and not forgetting the under payments since my claim due to them being wrong.

Do I really deserve the shocking treatment being given to me? Do I really deserve more cuts that will be imposed on us come April 2013? I truly believe not but then who am I to say as I am just a British citizen and no more than cannon fodder to be trampled on.

I live in hope that our wonderful Government sees the light and changes its ways before my life comes to an end and that I can then live out my life in peace without the constant worry of just what will this Government do next.

Finally I will apologise if this letter is blunt in places, however it is no more that is dished out by our government often on a day by day basis.

I look forward to hearing from you

The work programme – a £527 million failure

Vox Political

The government’s flagship work programme stood revealed as an abject failure today, when the Department for Work and Pensions admitted only around three per cent of jobseekers have found “sustainable” work.

Of the 878,000 people who joined the programme, only 31,000 found a job for six months or more.

The figures mean as many unemployed people are finding sustainable jobs on their own – and are staying in employment six months after joining the work programme – than if the scheme had never existed.

There was “no direct evidence of movement into sustained employment”.

Ministers have, of course, refused to accept that the scheme is a failure – despite it reaching only three-fifths of its 5.5 per cent target (3.53 per cent) – and are claiming it is taking longer than expected to succeed. The next set of figures will be better, they claim. They said it was “early days”.

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IDS off the hook with ICC – so evidence needed of Atos deaths

Vox Political

People whose family members have died while going through the DWP/Atos work capability assessment are being urged to contact a disability specialist – who has been seeking international legal action against the austerity-enforced injustice.

Vox Political reported back in September that Samuel Miller had contacted the International Criminal Court in The Hague, intending to file a complaint against Iain Duncan Smith, Chris Grayling and Maria Miller, the ministers at the Department for Work and Pensions, considered most responsible for “draconian welfare reforms and the resultant deaths of their society’s most vulnerable”.

Mr Miller got in touch over the weekend, but said that the result had been disappointing: “They stated that the International Criminal Court has a very limited jurisdiction. The Court may only address the crimes of genocide, crimes against humanity, and war crimes as defined by Articles 6 to 8 of the Rome Statute.”

The Rome Statute is the document…

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Time For Business, Innovation and Skills to Play their Part

We have all heard the Government’s stance on work pays and in that the one box fits all even if you can’t work due to disability.

Now it has become very apparent and being disabled myself I have the great opportunity to see this from a different light, that this stance is not working so much so that it is costing lives real lives and it is for that reason this Governments stance must change and radically change for the greater good.

So why is this not working? after all it has been proven a failure from across the pond in the USA and yet we still follow there policies if that was the be all and end all, can we not think for ourselves and stand on our own feet or does our Government not have those capabilities any more?

We are a wide and diverse nation of many capabilities and you simply cannot put everyone in the same box, whilst some from the disabled communities can work and do work and I for one will never go against that ideology because I like many millions of others do believe that work can pay and can indeed be good for ones well-being there are also many that work is a distant dream and can never be achieved because there disabilities prevent them from doing so and will lead to a shortened lifespan.

Now for those that do want to work and the Government must never make this an enforcement issue which we are seeing now more needs to be done to full-fill that and the Department for Business, Innovation and Skills needs to play it’s part because it will be an uphill struggle and a two part process.

The Department for Work and Pensions needs to collaborate and work more closely with the Department for Business, Innovation and Skills there needs to be seminars and conferences for businesses they need to be taught the benefits of employing disabled citizens, there needs to be greater Government budgets to assist in adaptations otherwise the Government plans will just not work.

I have been on countless interviews and got no where despite tailoring my skills to the jobs being applied for, you see we live in a greedy nation that is being killed and employers put profits before anything else and that has to change, we used to have a positive about disabled symbol and campaign by Jobcentre Plus but the take up was very low due to Jobcentre Plus not actively promoting it that has to change and be brought back as I thought it was a very good idea but I see very few advertisements now having the two ticks symbol.

Working age stroke survivors struggle most to make ends meet

PRESS RELEASE FROM THE STROKE ASSOCIATION.

Stroke is having a drastic impact on the finances of stroke survivors and their families according to a new report, published today by the Stroke Association. Those affected the most are working age stroke survivors who, unable to return to work, are coping with a fall in income, increased household bills and a benefits system that fails to fully understand the impact of stroke.

Short-changed by stroke, is based on the findings of a survey(i) of over 2,200 people affected by stroke and in-depth interviews with stroke survivors on their experiences of applying for Employment Support Allowance (ESA) and undergoing the Work Capability Assessment (WCA).

Findings from the survey found that of those aged between 25-59 (ii):

  • Almost two thirds (65%) reported an increase in household bills and expenses. The same percentage reported a fall in their income.
  • Over two thirds (69%) of people whose income went down reported that the main reason for this is because they are now unable to work.
  • More than a third (38%) cut back on food.
  • The majority (80%) are worried about their financial future.

In addition:

  • Almost 60% of carers report that caring for their loved one had affected their employment. Carers are faced with the stark choice of reducing their hours or giving up work to support the stroke survivor but still requiring an income to pay the bills.

Further research with 120 stroke survivors(iii) brought to light problems when applying for ESA. Their experiences revealed that staff conducting WCA often failed to understand the impact of stroke beyond that of physical disability, leaving some ineligible for ESA (which is worth up to £105 a week) and struggling financially.

Peter, who was 36 when he had a stroke, comments: “I don’t have many physical disabilities but I suffer with lots of things you can’t see, like migraines, motion sickness, seeing flashing lights, poor concentration and problems with my memory. The assessors just don’t get it. Being assessed for ESA left me feeling humiliated and I spent a year fighting for the support I’m entitled to from the benefits system.”

Jon Barrick, the Stroke Association Chief Executive says: “Stroke is often thought of as an older person’s issue, yet about a quarter of strokes occur in people of working age. There are over 300,000 people under 60 living with the effects of stroke in the UK(iv).  Our report shows the heavy financial impact of stroke on families who may face a dual loss of income at a time when financial commitments are likely to be at their most stretched. Not only are they struggling to make ends meet on a day to day basis, but they are unable to plan for their future financial security.

“Stroke survivors face additional problems when seeking Employment Support Allowance telling us that too often the wide ranging impact of stroke is not understood by those who are undertaking assessments. Having a stroke is bad enough, but too many stroke survivors have to fight for financial support when they should be focussing on their recovery.

“Stroke is the leading cause of severe adult disability in the UK and it is inexcusable that the DWP processes are being carried out by undertrained assessors with a view to restricting support rather than enabling help.”(v)

The Stroke Association is calling on the Department for Work and Pensions (DWP) to make sure:

  • The benefits system is fair and respects the dignity of stroke survivors and their families.
  • All assessors and DWP staff are trained to understand the impact of stroke and recognise the range of the disabilities it causes.
  • The guidance that assessors use in the WCA is clear and accurate on the hidden effects of stroke.
  • DWP learn from the mistakes that have been made with ESA and the WCA and do not repeat them when the Personal Independence Payment replaces Disability Living Allowance.
  • Click here to download the report

Find out more about the Stroke Association’s Life After Stroke Campaign or sign up to show your support by visiting www.stroke.org.uk/campaigns

For more information please contact the press office

Ends

Notes to Editors
Short-changed by stroke is the second chapter in the Life After Stroke campaign.

i.) Daily Life Survey conducted by The Stroke Association. 2,200 stroke survivors and carers completed the survey Sept – Dec 2011.
ii.) 520 respondents were aged between 29-59.
iii.) Stroke Association survey of 120 stroke survivors and 10 in-depth interviews on WCA and ESA through external agency (BCD Care Associates) 2012.
iv.) Approximately a quarter of strokes happen to people under the age of 65. Reducing brain damage: Faster access to better stroke care National Audit Office Report. Department of Health 2005
v.) The disturbing truth about disability assessments, Margaret McCartney, BMJ, 08 August 2012

  • A stroke is a brain attack which happens when the blood supply to the brain is cut off, caused by a clot or bleeding in the brain. Around 150,000 people have a stroke in the UK every year and it is the leading cause of severe adult disability. There are over one million people in UK living with the effects of stroke.
  • The Stroke Association is a charity. We believe in life after stroke and we’re leading a community of people to change the world for people affected by stroke. We work directly with stroke survivors and their families and carers, with health and social care professionals and with scientists and researchers. We campaign to improve stroke care and support people to make the best recovery they can. We fund research to develop new treatments and ways of preventing stroke. The Stroke Helpline (0303 303 3100) provides information and support on stroke.
  • The Life After Stroke campaign is proudly supported by IPSEN. Ipsen Limited is the UK subsidiary of Ipsen, a specialty pharmaceutical company. Ipsen’s ambition is to become a global leader in the treatment of targeted debilitating diseases supported by franchises in neurology, endocrinology, uro-oncology and haemophilia. Our extensive Research and Development programmes are focused in peptides and toxins with an active policy of partnerships.

OPEN LETTER BY THE SOCIAL WELFARE UNION

info@socialwelfareunion.org
www.socialwelfareunion.org
Letter For Publication (Contact details above)
Dear Sir/Madam

We all know in our sound judgement that it is unfair to judge the abilities of one person against another – we are told this when we have children. Each will strive to reach different milestones in their own time. We are told that we shouldn’t worry if one child starts to crawl, walk or talk earlier than another and that we should give all children the time they need to blossom.

One cannot deny Paralympians have worked hard to succeed and overcome many obstacles their disabilities present. They rightly deserve our support and admiration for their achievements. The many hours of hard graft and pain they endure to be able to reach the pinnacle of sporting excellence shows the high level of commitment and drive needed to become the best you can be.

As the Paralympics prepare to get under-way there are many disabled people who fear that the media, and even the government will use this display as an already growing propaganda tool against sick and disabled people claiming benefits.

When you have a private healthcare company at least partly responsible for wrongfully finding sick and disabled people ‘fit-for-work’ sponsoring both the Olympics and Paralympics it is easy to understand why so many disabled people believe the games have a hidden agenda.

How would you react if told you could – if you put your mind to it – run 100 metres in less than 10 seconds just because Usain Bolt can, or compete in a heptathlon just because Jessica Ennis does? Everyone has different capabilities, learning styles and ways of processing information. Some people are good with their hands and others in mental tasks, not everyone is the same or can achieve the same as others. You could train just as hard as Usain Bolt and Jessica Ennis but never necessarily reach the same level as they are and never necessarily become a celebrated Olympian.

This is not a defeatist attitude and for the purpose of health and fitness sport can be highly beneficial for everyone but in the wave of national hysteria that has followed the 2012Olympics and will now move on to the Paralympics we must also calm ourselves down a little with a reality check. If you are lucky and work hard you may find that you excel at sport and become our sportsmen and sportswomen of the future but sadly not everyone will achieve these heights no matter how hard they work at it. We all recognise this basic fact of life just as we recognise that not all children will develop in the same way and not all of us can become famous singers.

The whole propaganda machine against benefits claimants and the push by the Tory led government to get as many sick and disabled people off benefits no matter the cost now risks expanding to comparing Paralympians to sick and disabled people claiming benefits. If you are a Paralympian reading this then ask yourself if you would agree with the media and others using your achievements as a tool against sick and disabled people just because they are not fortunate enough to follow in your footsteps?

Some people with disabilities may never find themselves in a position of becoming sportsmen and women. By all means disabled and able-bodied people should be encouraged and assisted to take part in sport but not through the use of cruel propaganda attacking those in receipt of sickness and disability benefits. There are times when I wonder what has happened to the country I grew up in as a child – the country that used to show respect and compassion to all sick and disabled people regardless of ability  – because from what I see on a daily basis that country no longer exists.

We ask that the press and wider media report on these games in such a way that will help tackle the growing prejudice and hatred being shown toward sick and disabled benefit claimants and not use this great event as a propaganda tool against those people.

Hopefully they will pay heed to our request.

SIGNED:

Groups and Organisations and Other Notable Signatures

  1. Steven Preece, Founding Member, Social Welfare Union
  2. Gail Ward, Committee Member, Social Welfare Union
  3. Leon Carter, Committee Member, Social Welfare Union
  4. Adam Lotun, Committee Member, Social Welfare Union
  5. Jacky Barfoot, Committee Member, Social Welfare Union
  6. John McArdle, Black Triangle Anti-Defamation Campaign in Defence of Disability Rights
  7. Linda Burnip, Disabled People Against Cuts (DPAC)
  8. Sean McGovern, Unite Executive Disablity Rep/Chair of TUC Disabled
  9. Annie Bishop, Northumberland Disability and Deaf Network
  10. Jean Eveleigh, Democratic Reform Party; Independent Disability Advisor to Social Welfare Union
  11. Tina Hogg, Disabled People Against Cuts (DPAC)
  12. Maurice Frank, Edinburgh Asperger society
  13. Gordon McFadden, Director of Policy, Limbcare
  14. Joy Birdsey, Grain Disabled and Carers, Isle of Grain
  15. Rosemary O’Neill, Founder Member, CarerWatch
  16. Liam Purcell, Church Action on Poverty
  17. Tim J. Larkin, We Are Able
  18. Nessie King, The Isadore Foundation
  19. Pat Onions, Pats Petition
  20. Patricia Gledhill, Midlands ACT now for Autism
  21. Aarron Wiseman, Parent Advocacy
  22. Chris Ledger, Arts & Disability Forum
  23. Rob Kinnon-Brettle, Manchester Liberal Association
  24. Undine Downie, Crossroads Caring Scotland
  25. Paul Clark, Croydon Labour Representation Committee
  26. Kerry Thomas, Tydfil Autism Support Group
  27. Terry Burns, Independent Socialist Network (ISN)
  28. Chris Daly, INCAS (In Care Abuse Survivors)
  29. David Chowcat, Brighton Disabled People Against Cuts (DPAC)
  30. Sam Downie, Dsoundz Media
  31. Stuart Saunders, Redcar Labour Party
  32. Ian Stuart Warner, Kittiwake Classics
  33. Frankie Dysart, Redhill Coalition Against the Cuts
  34. Paul Smith, Atos Victims Group
  35. Fallyn Spinks, The Liberation Fund
  36. Jon Purdom, Unite Heathrow Liaison Committee
  37. Kim Elkin, Bournemouth Uncut
  38. David Martin, International Human Rights Lawyer, Stoke-on-Trent
  39. Alexandra Singer, Novelist, Tea at the Grand Tazi, Longlisted for Dylan
  40. Fiona Young, Food Standards Agency
  41. Denise Longman MSc, UK Lyme Petition, Southwold
  42. Liz Crow, Roaring Girl Productions
  43. Katherine Gleeson, Dyslexia Group – Increase Awareness and Understanding
  44. P. Duffield, Solidarity Forum
  45. Frances Kidner, The Natural Health Clinic, Bristol

Individual Signatures

  1. Abbigail Clay, Doncaster
  2. Abi Rose, Borehamwood
  3. Adrian Wait, Leicester
  4. Adrianne Sebastian-Scott, London
  5. AJ McKenna, Washington, Tyne and Wear
  6. Alan Rodgers, Consett, CoDurham
  7. Alan Stuart, Medway
  8. Alasdair Craig Lord, Basingstoke, Hampshire
  9. Alayne Krawczyk, Elgin
  10. Alec Middleton, Birmingham
  11. Alex Cox, Bedford
  12. Alex Raimi-Scott, Liverpool
  13. Alexander Andrew, Paisley
  14. Alfreda A. Wood, Poole
  15. Alison Jones, Liverpool
  16. Alison Warner, Great Yarmouth
  17. Allan R Williamson, Manchester
  18. Allen Vincent, Doncaster
  19. Alun Rhys Henry Lewis, Penygroes, Llanelli
  20. Amanda Farley, Basildon
  21. Amanda Sally Bellamy, Ashwater
  22. Andrea Dutton, Leeds
  23. Andrea Williams, Liverpool
  24. Andrea Woodward-Hunt, Melksham
  25. Andrew Bunting, London
  26. Andrew Cottle, Bath
  27. Andrew Douglas, Macclesfield
  28. Andrew Ingram, Benfleet, Essex
  29. Andrew Moore, West Sussex
  30. Andrew Rooney, Milton Keynes
  31. Andrew Scott, Sunderland
  32. Andrew Sweeney, Brighton
  33. Andrew Walker, Berkshire
  34. Andy Bean, Enfield
  35. Andy Horsley, Ulverston
  36. Angela Holt, Blackpool
  37. Angela Topping, Cheshire
  38. Ann Rigby, Totnes
  39. Ann Woods, Liverpool
  40. Anna-Rose Phipps, London
  41. Anne Cryer-Whitehead, Milton Keynes
  42. Anne Dickens, Lancs
  43. Anne Hill, Lancashire
  44. Annette Barclay, London
  45. Annie Cruickshank, Buckfastleigh
  46. Anthony Bird, London
  47. Anthony Boardman, Manchester
  48. Antonia Shepherd, Cardiff
  49. Antony Barton, Chippenham
  50. Antony Devilly, Greater London
  51. Athran De’Janta, Lowestoft
  52. Barbara Hulme, Manchester
  53. Barbara Smith, Wales
  54. Belinda Walker, Dawlish
  55. Betty Barr, Edinburgh
  56. Beverley Rawsthorn, Merseyside
  57. Bill MacLeod, Falkirk
  58. Brian W Whall, Norwich
  59. Carla MacLean, Chester
  60. Caro Lord, London
  61. Carol Ann Taylor, Ellon
  62. Carol Anne Hammond, Wombourne, South Staffordshire
  63. Carole Ann Holmes, Bexhill on Sea
  64. Carole Robinson, Cotehill
  65. Caroline Stuart, Folkestone
  66. Caron Harrison, Stockton-on-Tees
  67. Catherine Chapman, Shrewsbury
  68. Catherine Geldart, Gerrards Cross
  69. Celia A Lawton-Livingstone, Colchester
  70. Celine Lecompte, Cardiff
  71. Charles Gormley, Glasgow
  72. Charley Hasted, London
  73. Chris Fowler, Watford
  74. Chris Rouse, Leeds
  75. Christian Garland, London
  76. Christina Allen, Watford
  77. Christina Cowin, Halton, Cheshire
  78. Christina Smith, Blackwood, Gwent
  79. Christine Anderson, Preston
  80. Christine Hathaway-Coley, Fraserburgh
  81. Christine Margaret McCabe, Cambridge
  82. Christine Redmond, Liverpool
  83. Christopher Dunn, Walsall
  84. Christopher Hoggins, St leonards on Sea
  85. Claire Peach, Caerleon
  86. Claire Spong, High Peak
  87. Clare Conry, Belfast
  88. Clare Hopkins, Hampshire
  89. Colin Day, Brentwood
  90. Colin Dixon, Carlisle
  91. Colin Russell, Raunds, Northamptonshire
  92. Colin Smith, London
  93. Craig Mason, Chesterfield
  94. Craig Williams, Llandudno
  95. Cris H, Isle of Wight
  96. D. Bradley, Newcasle-upon-Tyne
  97. D. Johnson, Dudley
  98. Dale Latimer, Preston
  99. Daniel Tobin, Glasgow
  100. Daniel Wheeler, Bromsgrove
  101. Danielle Heybroek, Manchester
  102. Darran Cotton, Doncaster
  103. Darren Lynch, Basingstoke, Hampshire
  104. Dave Pelbrough, St. Neots, Cambridge
  105. Dave Radley, Woking
  106. Dave Rendle, Cardigan, Ceredigion, Wales
  107. Dave Shaw, London
  108. David Bebb, Brighton & Hove
  109. David Birdsall, Stockton On Tees
  110. David Golledge, Arbroath
  111. David Halliday, Dunoon
  112. David Haymes, Chatham
  113. David Judd, Cumbria
  114. David Mccrae, Kilmarnock
  115. David McGarry, Wallasey
  116. David Mullen, London
  117. David Nicholas, Frome
  118. David Shaw, Swindon
  119. David Walsh, London
  120. Dawn Jeffery, Cambridge
  121. Dean Allen, Clwyd, Wales
  122. Dean Taperek, Stoke-On-Trent
  123. Debi Simpson, Tonbridge
  124. Deborah Faulkner, Camberley
  125. Deborah Michelle Clay, Doncaster
  126. Dee Welch, Brighton
  127. Denise Rachel Prideaux, Caerphilly
  128. Dennis Mills, Worcester
  129. Derek Anderson, Edinburgh
  130. Diana Harrison, Lydney
  131. Diana Stone, London
  132. Diane Taylor, Hartlepool
  133. Don Harrison, Cambridge
  134. Donnie McGibbon, Invergordon
  135. Dr. David Knight, Cardiff
  136. Drew Miles, Romford
  137. Dugald Ferguson, Norwich
  138. Ed Salt, Blackpool
  139. Edith Curley, Dumbartonshire
  140. Edward Pink, Stevenage
  141. Eileen Mcenaney, Cumbernauld
  142. Elaine Birch, Sutton Coldfield
  143. Elaine Edwards, Haverfordwest
  144. Elaine Taylor, Shrophire
  145. Elaine Tilby, London
  146. Eleanor Brailsford, Kilmarnock
  147. Elizabeth Millar, Dundee
  148. Elizabeth Moss, Liverpool
  149. Elizabeth Wright, London
  150. Ellen Evans, Swansea
  151. Emily Hetherington, Salford
  152. Emma Cordiner, Buckinghamshire
  153. Emma Fletcher, Manchester
  154. Emma Heskey, Telford
  155. Emma Warrener, Coventry
  156. Eric Knight, St. Albans
  157. Ernest A Johnstone, Durham
  158. Esther Anderson, Dursley
  159. Eugene Lipkin, London
  160. Fran Begley, Bristol
  161. Frazer Mckenzie, Horsham
  162. Gail Loynes, Eastleigh
  163. Gail Norris, Falkirk
  164. Garry Richardson, Blackpool
  165. Gary Martin, Bradford
  166. Gary Wayne Brubaker, Oxford
  167. Gemma Peter, Plymouth
  168. Gemma-Kate Healey, Newport, Gwent
  169. Gen William John Taggart, Wokingham
  170. George Linton, Newcastle-upon-Tyne
  171. Geraldine Mitchell, Manchester
  172. Gillian Spong, Wantage
  173. Glen Andrew Prince, Chesterfield
  174. Glenn Johnstone, County Durham
  175. Gordon Pye, Lancashire
  176. Graeme Morgan, Hastings
  177. Gram Joel Davies, Taunton
  178. Gwyneth Price, Wales
  179. H. Cooperlary, Huddersfield
  180. Hannah Wynn, Durham
  181. Hayley Golding, Swanley, Kent
  182. Hazel Baker, Burghead
  183. Hazel Borland, Elderslie
  184. Hazel Quinn, Berwick-upon-Tweed
  185. Hazel Stanmore, Bristol
  186. Heather Downs, Rochester
  187. Heather Willis, Great Yarmouth
  188. Heidi Killick, Falmouth
  189. Helen Boylin, Warrington
  190. Helen Duff, Exeter
  191. Helen Kershaw, Liverpool
  192. Helen Rutter, Scarborough
  193. Helen Sims, Bristol
  194. Helen Southwell, Southampton
  195. Hilary Koe, Norwich
  196. Iain Gillingham, Irvine, North Ayrshire
  197. Ian Fell, Welshpool
  198. Ian Foster, Brentford
  199. Ian James Bromelow, Cheltenham
  200. Ian Komosa, Cambridge
  201. Ian Pugh, Shrewsbury
  202. Ian Stewart, Fareham
  203. Ian Wilkinson, Newbiggin By The Sea
  204. Iris Robertson, London
  205. Isobel Waby, Minehead
  206. Ivor Williams, Royal Wootton Bassett
  207. J. Hamilton, Grantham
  208. Jack Selby, Leeds
  209. Jacqueline Holland, Dunkeld
  210. Jacqueline Rust, Sleaford
  211. Jadea Faith, Newcastle-upon-Tyne
  212. James Clifford, Bristol
  213. James Moore, UK
  214. James Paul Carr, Felling, Gateshead
  215. James Plummer, Westbury, Wiltshire
  216. Jan McGuigan, Glasgow
  217. Jane Atchison, Bristol
  218. Jane Hamill, Chorley
  219. Janella McCabe, Scotland
  220. Janette Gordon, Lowestoft
  221. Janette Syme, Liverpool
  222. Jason Blackburn, London
  223. Jayne Coombes, Bristol
  224. Jayne Gowland, County Durham
  225. Jayne Linney, Leicester
  226. Jeanette Plester, Coventry
  227. Jeannette Barnes, Weston-Super-Mare
  228. Jeannie Bunt, Selston
  229. Jen Turrall, Ramsgate
  230. Jennifer Beaton, Glasgow
  231. Jennifer Hynes, Lapford
  232. Jennifer Jackson, Edinburgh
  233. Jenny Dent, Harrogate
  234. Jenny Martin, Kings Lynn
  235. Jessica Baxendale, Gorleston
  236. Jessica Easterly Friel, Salford
  237. Jill Fraser, Walkerburn
  238. Jillian Arthur, London
  239. Jim Paterson, Cardiff
  240. Joan Anthony, London
  241. Joanna Gillingham, Irvine, North Ayrshire
  242. Joanna Kelley, Bristol
  243. Joanna Marie Gooch, Norwich
  244. Joanne Baskett, Swindon
  245. Joanne Hayes, Nottinghamshire
  246. Jodie Wye, Cambridge
  247. Joel Kemp, Haverfordwest
  248. Johanna Flanagan, Paisley
  249. John Ashurst, Newcastle
  250. John Brown, Norwich
  251. John Carter, Reading
  252. John DW Macdonald, Dunfermline
  253. John Gilles, Kent
  254. John Halliday, London
  255. John Hill, Lancashire
  256. John Ingamells, Hull
  257. John McNeill, London
  258. John Mcnichol, St. Helier
  259. John Morrow, Gateshead
  260. John Mortimer, High Peak
  261. John Pointon, Lancashire
  262. John Rippon, Bristol
  263. John Short, Isle of Wight
  264. Jon Purkins, Alnwich
  265. Josh Cole, Orpington
  266. Joyce Littlejohn, Inverness
  267. Judith Desrosiers, Cheshire
  268. Judith Pettigrew, Bristol
  269. Julia Blake, Portishead, Bristol
  270. Julia Blalock, London
  271. Julia Iskandar, London
  272. Julia Moore, Maidstone
  273. Julia Warren, London
  274. Julian P Davidson, Truro
  275. Julie Davies, Taunton
  276. Julie Frid, Stone, Staffordshire
  277. Julie Garrett, Leominster
  278. Julie Reppe, Great Yarmouth
  279. Julie Routley, Carmarthen
  280. K. Demeter, Bristol
  281. Karen Gray, Llanilltud Fawr
  282. Karen Johnson, Wolverhampton
  283. Karen Morgan, Blackwood, Gwent
  284. Karen Sanders, London
  285. Kate Thomson, High Peak
  286. Katherine Buffery, Reddish, Stockport
  287. Katherine Gault, Preston
  288. Kathleen Archibald, Carlisle
  289. Kathryn Lloyd, Surrey
  290. Kathy Richards, Swansea
  291. Katie Crowther, Northumberland
  292. Katie Glastonbury, Northiam, East Sussex
  293. Katrina Lawrie, Wigan
  294. Kayla Lowes, Shepton Mallet
  295. Keith Lindsay-Cameron, Peasedown St. John
  296. Kerry Helen Annette, Chichester
  297. Kim Burns, Wombourne
  298. Kimberley Bull, Nottinghamshire
  299. Kirsty Farnfield, Bishop Auckland
  300. Kirsty Rankin, Bonnyrigg, Midlothian
  301. L. Diaper, Cardiff
  302. L. Duddington, Exeter
  303. Laura walker, Sheffield
  304. Lauren Lansdowne, Stanley
  305. Lauretta Peartson, Oakham
  306. Leah Davidson Morgan, St Leonards on Sea
  307. Leah Harrison, Peasedown, St. John
  308. Lee Blanch, London
  309. Lee Kennedy, London
  310. Lee McCartney, Belfast
  311. Lee Nethersole, Wickford
  312. Lesley Ann Gardner, Herefordshire
  313. Lesley Matthews, Bristol
  314. Lesley Paolillo, London
  315. Liam Godden, Hoddesdon, Hertfordshire
  316. Linda Gill, Redcar
  317. Linda Murray, Glasgow
  318. Linda Pugh, St. Albans
  319. Linda Stiles, Ipswich
  320. Linda Strickler, Leeds
  321. Lisa Whittaker, Barnsley
  322. Lisbeth Campos, Whitton
  323. Liza van Zyl, Cardiff
  324. Lizzie Gunner, Hampshire
  325. Lorna Wright, Colchester
  326. Lorraine Bell, Lincoln
  327. Louise Fitzsimons, North Lanarkshire
  328. Lucy Sparks, Weston-Super-Mare
  329. Lulu Agate, Cambridge
  330. Lulu Coovadia, Brentford
  331. Lyn Clarke, Enfield
  332. Lyn Phillips, Southampton
  333. Lynda Belfield, New Mills
  334. Lynda Phillips, Mountain Ash
  335. Lynda Rowan, Walsall
  336. Lynn Pearson, Ashton-under-Lyne
  337. Lynne Smith, Northumberland
  338. Lynne Valentine, Gateshead
  339. M C Thomson, Fife
  340. M H T Cairns, St Andrews
  341. M.Payne, Chester
  342. Maggie Allen, Bridgend
  343. Maggie West, Truro
  344. Mandy Hunwicks, Plymouth
  345. Mandy Webb, Portsmouth
  346. Mara Selle, London
  347. Marcus David Davies, Manchester
  348. Margaret Lindsay, Glasgow
  349. Margaret Smith, Dundee
  350. Margot K Juby, Cottingham
  351. Marie Page, Southampton
  352. Marilyn Ryan, Stoke-on-Trent
  353. Marina Dignan, Blackpool
  354. Marina Gray, Dumbarton
  355. Marion Ring, Beverly
  356. Mark Binns, Stockport
  357. Mark Bolland, Port Glasgow
  358. Mark Burnhope, Bournemouth
  359. Mark Smith, North Somerset
  360. Mark Whalley, March, Cambridgeshire
  361. Martin Arnold, Bristol
  362. Martin Coupe, Hucknall , Nottingham
  363. Martin Wilsher, Ipswich
  364. Martine Dellard, Newcastle-Upon-Tyne
  365. Mary Brett, Manchester
  366. Mary Lloyd, Southampton
  367. Mary Nightingale, Rotherham
  368. Mary Stuart, Chatham
  369. Mary-Ellen, London
  370. Marylin Fallon, Dorset
  371. Matt Cole, Hereford
  372. Matt Holland, Liverpool
  373. Matthew Carnie, Edinburgh
  374. Maureen Lindsay, Keighley
  375. Maureen Wright, Hatfield
  376. Max Wootton, Leeds
  377. May McGrath, Nottinghamshire
  378. Meg Selby, Leeds
  379. Melanie Lloyd, Swansea
  380. Melanie Mckeown, Newry
  381. Melita Bray, Camborne
  382. Mia Mantri, Durham
  383. Michael Anthony Caics, Carlisle
  384. Michael Atkinson, Edinburgh
  385. Michael Gray, New Barnet
  386. Michele Owens, Edinburgh
  387. Michelle Brearley, Maplethorpe
  388. Michelle Elizabeth Wilkinson, Grantham
  389. Michelle Mackenzie, Dundee
  390. Michelle Maher, Brighton
  391. Michelle Norton, Manchester
  392. Mike Bryceland, Southend
  393. Mike Caics, Carlisle
  394. Monique Cole, Orpington
  395. Naomi Langford, Malton, North Yorkshire
  396. Neil Anderson, Machynlleth
  397. Neill Clark, Renfrew
  398. Nicholas McAtamney, Belfast
  399. Nicholette Lippiatt, Edinburgh
  400. Nick Headland, Mulbarton
  401. Nicky Hamilton-Smith, London
  402. Nicola Clubb, Bournemouth
  403. Nicola Jones, Brecon
  404. Nicola Reed, Bournemouth
  405. Nicola Zussman, SE England
  406. Nigel Winborne, London
  407. Nile Nugnez, London
  408. Noel Lyle-Stirling, Southampton
  409. Norma Anderson, Elgin, Moray
  410. Olivia Short, Skelmersdale
  411. Olly Jone, Chatham
  412. Owen Meharry, Glasgow
  413. P. J. Davis, Staines
  414. P. Pelfrey, London
  415. Pam Long, Cumbria
  416. Pamela Griffin, Worcester
  417. Pamela Marshall, Lowestoft
  418. Pamela Pearson, Holywell
  419. Patrick Brett, St.Just Cornwall
  420. Paul Berry, Bournemouth
  421. Paul Gadsden, Ruislip
  422. Paul Goodman, Corby
  423. Paul Maybury, Dawlish
  424. Paul McMillan, Belfast
  425. Paul Phillips, Isleworth
  426. Paul Rathbone, Newcastle-upon-Tyne
  427. Paula Peters, Orpington
  428. Peter Hunter, Southampton
  429. Peter Kemp, Teddington
  430. Peter Nicholls, Stoke-on-Trent
  431. Peter Smith, Canterbury
  432. Peter Wild, Leigh
  433. Phil Coleman, Manchester
  434. Phil Cox, Birstall, Leicester, Leicestershire
  435. Phil Reynolds, London
  436. Philip Laidlaw, Newcastle
  437. Phillip Baldwin, Maidstone
  438. Rachael Lloyd, Preston
  439. Rachel Gallagher, Bingley, West Yorkshire
  440. Rachel Ransom, Tattershal
  441. Rachel Tottman, Folkestone
  442. Ray Campbell, London
  443. Rebecca Hazlehurst, Bristol
  444. Rebecca Norton, Bradford
  445. Rebecca Short, Penryn
  446. Rhiannon Griffiths, Haverfordwest
  447. Richard Allardice, Edinburgh
  448. Richard Boorman, Maidstone
  449. Richard Evans, Swansea
  450. Richard Jarvis, London
  451. Richard Wood, Newcastle-upon-Tyne
  452. Rita Mead, Penarth
  453. Rob Kelly, Newcastle-upon-Tyne
  454. Rob Marsh, Penarth
  455. Rob Menzies, Christ Church, Dorset
  456. Rob Wills, Bath
  457. Robert Craig, Luton
  458. Robert Dunn, Manchester
  459. Robert Ellard, Kent
  460. Robert Jones, Ventnor, Isle of Wight
  461. Robert Turner, Gateshead
  462. Robin Kinrade, Maidston
  463. Robin Thompson, Bradford
  464. Roderick Millard, Trowbridge
  465. Roger Dudley, Camborne
  466. Romi Patel, London
  467. Rory Kelvin Niles, Southampton
  468. Rosalind Brewer, Bracknell, Berkshire
  469. Rosena McKeown, Glasgow
  470. Rosie Phillips-Leaver, Newhaven
  471. Ross Allan, Glasgow
  472. Ross Campbell, Braintree, Essex
  473. Roy McCabe, Newport
  474. Ruthie Collins, Brookwood
  475. S. Taylor, Consett
  476. Sally Burton, Leeds, West Yorkshire
  477. Sam Lee, Bath
  478. Sandra Mary Parrish, Croydon
  479. Sandra Noble, Sunderland
  480. Sandra Verrinder, Haywards Heath, West Sussex
  481. Sarah Betton, Lytham ST. Annes
  482. Sarah Harding-Roberts, Cardiff
  483. Sarah Nicholson, Liverpool
  484. Sharon Borthwick, London
  485. Sharon Devaney, Wolverhampton
  486. Sharon Gallagher, Newbury
  487. Sharon Morgan, Newtown
  488. Sharon Simpson, York
  489. Sharon Vincent, Oxfordshire
  490. Sharon Walters, Walsall
  491. Sharona Freeman, Smethwick
  492. Sharron Gray, Motherwell
  493. Sheila Dawn Robins, Gwent, South Wales
  494. Sheila Howells, Derby
  495. Shelley Wilson, Poole
  496. Simon Deane, London
  497. Simone Meiszner, Kent
  498. Soo Rayner, Kent
  499. Sophie Epton, Ruddington, Nottingham
  500. Sophie Payling, Leeds
  501. Sophie Van Den Oever, Kent
  502. Stella Harding, Conwy
  503. Stella Worton, Middlesbrough
  504. Stephanie King, London
  505. Stephanie Offer, Croydon
  506. Stephen John Smit, Rosemarkie
  507. Stephen Jones, Rhyl
  508. Stephen Lintott, Cambridge
  509. Steve Davies, Bodmin
  510. Steve Duffy, Conwy
  511. Steve Thomas, West Yorkshire
  512. Steven Diack, Burnham-on-Crouch
  513. Stu Baker, Ipswich
  514. Stuart Cullimore, Camborne
  515. Sue Rogers, Beckenham, Kent
  516. Sue Taylor, Kingston, Surrey
  517. Sue Taylor, Stockport
  518. Sue Walker, Bristol
  519. Susan Blair-Jordan, Essex
  520. Susan Butler, Radstock
  521. Susan Campen, Braintree
  522. Susan Eriksson, Farnborough
  523. Susan Evans, Swansea
  524. Susan Francis, Barnsley
  525. Susan Glass, Omagh, Co. Tyrone
  526. Susan Hanrahan, Liverpool
  527. Susan Smith, Walsall
  528. Susan Stead, Cheltenham
  529. Susan Webb, Folkestone
  530. Susanne Masson, London
  531. Sylvia Best, Sidcup
  532. T. Reid, Bedfordshire
  533. Tabitha Mclaughlin, Bath
  534. Talis Fairbourn, Swindon
  535. Talitha Brown, Edinburgh
  536. Tara Allan, Edinburgh
  537. Teddy Mcnabb, Northampton
  538. Terence Crago, UK
  539. Teresa Cook, Basingst0ke
  540. Terry Francis, Broxbourne
  541. Tessa May Bowater, Newcastle Upon Tyne
  542. Thomas Turner, London
  543. Tim Gatty, Southend on Sea
  544. Tina Szafran, Thirsk, North Yorkshire
  545. Tom Read, Norwich
  546. Tom Stratton, Wakefield
  547. Tony Gurney, Barnehurst
  548. Tony Hough, Luton
  549. Tracey Vulgar, Hampshire
  550. Tracy A J Smith, Runcorn, Cheshire
  551. Tracy Newman, Worcester
  552. Trev Fairminer, Loughborough
  553. Trevor Gordon, London
  554. Trevor Pyne, Wandsworth
  555. Tricia Dickson, Dundee
  556. Tricia Williams, Rotherham
  557. Vanessa Haley, Huddersfield
  558. Vic Parkin, Stockport
  559. Vicky Horvat, Cambridge
  560. Vicky Williams, Liverpool
  561. Victoria Halliday, East London
  562. Victoria Lister, Yately
  563. Victoria Owen, Port Talbot
  564. Virginia Moffatt, Oxford
  565. Wendy Kennett, Twickenham, Middlesex
  566. Wendy MacKenzie, Burnley
  567. Will Beattie, Colchester
  568. William Alan Mcvicar, Luton
  569. William Nicol, Glasgow
  570. William Robert Cocks, Swindon
  571. Yvette Broadhurst, Wolverhampton
  572. Yvonne Adams, London
  573. Yvonne Bolton, Preston
  574. Yvonne Downer, Torquay
  575. Zhiv Agbah, Leeds
  576. Zoo Scott, South Lanarkshire