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Others included a lightweight ventilator that ran on batteries, and a modified aircraft seat fitted with electronic aids. Cavendish and Diana refused to accept Cavendish's condition as a major restriction, travelling widely until a short time before his death.
Littlemore received government funding to make another forty chair-and-ventilator sets. Spencer, the consultant in charge of the Lane-Fox Unit at St Thomas's Hospital in London, co-founded the charity Refresh in 1970 to raise the money toward the construction of Netley Waterside House, a holiday complex overlooking Southampton Water on the South Coast whose facilities provided for the care of severely disabled responauts as they and their families enjoyed the attractive surroundings. They often drove from Oxford to London in their specially adapted van, returning home late at night.
Its purpose was to provide grants to individuals and organisations for the purpose of advancing the health and saving the lives of people with disabilities.
In 2014, it was merged with the charity that Robin and Diana Cavendish had previously founded, Refresh, into the Cavendish Spencer Trust, which provides holiday and respite breaks for people with severe disability due to neurological or neuromuscular disorders.
Robin Francis Cavendish was born March 12, 1930 in Middleton, Derbyshire, England. He attended Royal Military Academy Sandhurst and was commissioned into the 60th Rifles, of the King’s Royal Rifle Corps, spending seven years in the Army, eventually attaining the rank of Captain.
He left the Army to join Thompson Smithett in starting up a tea-broking business in Kenya.
The Robin Hood Inn is an ideal base for tourists visiting Portsmouth, Chichester and nearby Emsworth.A traditional real ale pub which has a menu that has been carefully created to include a variety of pub favourites.Also available is comfortable accommodation, tastefully decorated and reasonably priced. According to the Rentons, Cavendish "questioned mercilessly and passed on gossip as happily as he received it, but somehow the malice disappeared as it went through him.He had a natural graciousness: his lack of evident resentment at his own condition made helping him a positive pleasure." Cavendish died on August 8, 1994 at Drayton St Leonard, Oxfordshire, England at the age of 64, becoming a medical phenomenon as one of the longest-living polio survivors in Great Britain.