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Personal wellbeing

See how we can help: from dealing with antisocial behaviour to our range of supported housing services.

What is antisocial behaviour?

Antisocial behaviour can refer to one-off incidents, but usually refers to problems that continue for a period of time, including:

  • actual or threatened violence or verbal abuse
  • illegal use of premises or other criminal behaviour
  • vandalism or misuse of communal areas
  • neighbourhood nuisance.

Is noise antisocial behaviour?

Complaints about noise are not normally considered antisocial behaviour, unless the noise is excessive and regular. Noise complaints are often best dealt with by local councils, as they can enforce measures.

Find out more about dealing with antisocial behaviour

Find out about harassment and hate crime

How we can help

Clarion Futures can help in lots of ways: from jobs and training to financial guidance and digital skills.

  • Money and household bills.
  • Jobs, apprenticeships and training.
  • Digital skills.
  • Mental health and wellbeing.

Contact us

I don't think I would have been able to do this on my own, but Clarion were there to help me.

Michelle

Clarion resident

For the first time in years I feel safe, stable and excited about finally putting down roots.

Jacqueline

Amy’s Place resident

Read Jacqueline's story

Meet Jacqueline – Amy’s Place

Jacqueline is a resident at Amy’s Place, a recovery house for young women aged 18-30 who have struggled with drug and alcohol dependency. Clarion owns and manages Amy’s Place with funding from the Amy Winehouse Foundation.

“I arrived at Amy’s Place eight months ago and it has been an absolute blessing. For the first time in years I feel safe, stable and excited about finally putting down roots.

“I now live in a shared flat and have found a sisterhood that had been lacking in my life. I have created special friendships and a great sense of independence.

“There is always access to help from people with experience in the drug and alcohol fields, who work closely with us around preventing relapse. My keyworker, Alan, also supported me in applying for benefits.”

Find out more about Jacqueline’s story