Friday, 13 June 2008

It’s all Sodom and Gomorrah! Lee Barnes (LLB Hons) on why the BNP’s ‘Red, White and Blue’ festival is like a Roman orgy

With mixed emotions over Amber Valley Borough Council's refusal to allow the BNP to hold its annual shindig in Denby, Derbyshire, we can’t help but feel that we all might be missing out on something special. Based upon Lee Barnes (LLB Hons)’s latest article, The Fall of the American Empire (12 June 2008), the BNP’s annual ‘Red, White and Blue’ (RWB) festival seems to be a fun fusion of Woodstock, the Nuremberg rally, and Sodom and Gomorrah.

Under the paragraph ‘Decline in Morals and Values’, Lee Barnes (LLB Hons) provides a description of what can only be the BNP’s RWB festival via analogical reference to the moral degeneration that typified the end days of Rome:

“Those morals and values that kept together the Roman legions and thus the empire could not be maintained towards the end of the empire. Crimes of violence made the streets of the larger cities unsafe. Even during PaxRomana there were 32,000 prostitutes in Rome. Emperors like Nero and Caligula became infamous for wasting money on lavish parties where guests ate and drank until they became ill. The most popular amusement was watching the gladiatorial combats in the Colosseum. These were attended by the poor, the rich, and frequently the emperor himself. As gladiators fought, vicious cries and curses were heard from the audience. One contest after another was staged in the course of a single day. Should the ground become too soaked with blood, it was covered over with a fresh layer of sand and the performance went on”

This is a remarkable description of the BNP’s RWB festival as seen through the eyes of Odinist insider Lee Barnes (LLB Hons). We can only hope that Lee Barnes (LLB Hons) braves his Zionist-Marxist critics within the BNP who wish to silence his pen of impending doom and catastrophe to bring us more depictions and exposés of BNP meetings.

Monday, 9 June 2008

‘The Lee Barnes (LLB Hons) Care Unit’

Support our campaign to re-name the ‘Psychiatric Intensive Care Unit’ at Little Brook Hospital, Dartford in honour of its most famous son, Lee Barnes (LLB Hons), Director of the BNP Legal Department.

Our campaign has been inspired by Lee Barnes (LLB Hons)’s latest blog entry on 20th May 2008, entitled The (inter)National Health Service. In this stupendous article, Lee Barnes (LLB Hons), and we’re grateful to him for this, draws our attention to his very own predicament - that the presence of immigrants in the UK:

“threatens the public health and is also diverting resources away from UK citizens who are entitled to use the NHS through their National Insurance contributions”

Barring Lee Barnes (LLB Hons)’s own lack of National Insurance contributions to the upkeep of the NHS combined with his disproportionate and frequent use of Medway’s excellent and free medical services, the impact of psychosis inducing immigrants reveals the saliency of our campaign.

The Psychiatric Intensive Care Unit at the Willow Suite of Medway’s Little Brook Hospital does a sterling job. It is here that patients who are in an acutely disturbed phase of a serious mental health disorder are detained for their own safety as well as that of the wider public.

So, watch this space for more details on our campaign to urge Kent and Medway NHS and Social Care Partnership Trust to re-name Little Brook Hospital’s Psychiatric Intensive Care Unit in honour of Lee Barnes (LLB Hons).

Sunday, 1 June 2008

Important information for Lee Barnes (LLB Hons): Medway Mental Health Services

Medway Council's social workers work within integrated mental health teams, with consultant psychiatrists, community mental health nurses and other health professionals. They are part of the Kent and Medway NHS and Social Care Partnership Trust (www.kmpt.nhs.uk/Home).

In Medway these integrated mental health teams are primarily based in three sites in Gillingham, Chatham and Rochester. The teams are locality focused and provide a single point of entry for assessment, treatment and continuing care, both on an in-patient and outpatient basis. Support is also given to carers.

There are also other day services provided by the trust:

  • Day resources
    Three drop-in centres aim to offer an informal and relaxed atmosphere for people with a mental health problem. Activities such as computing, gardening and craftwork are available, as well as hot meals and drinks.
  • Therapeutic workshops
    The Chaucer Centre in Gillingham offers a range of therapeutic workshops, including woodwork, computing, silkscreen printing and horticultural activities. Other groups meet for gardening and leisure activities.
  • Community support scheme
    This scheme supports people with a long-term mental health problem to live with maximum possible independence within their own homes. The aim is to prevent people from needing residential care or admission to an acute hospital bed.
  • Respite care service
    This service offers people respite care within their own home while regular carers have a holiday, go into hospital or take some kind of break from caring. This allows a minimum of disruption for the people they care for.