The world’s first
Islamic care project.

A place for care, prayer and community

Inaya Care offers specialist residential care and support for the elderly Islamic community. And, a nursery for the toddlers of today.

Our holistic approach supports people’s mental, physical, emotional, social and spiritual needs. Our on-site nursery gives children under five a safe, friendly environment to learn through play.

Twice a week, the elderly residents mix with the children, creating a family feel in the home. Joining the generations in such a way has surprising benefits for everyone, increasing the health of the elderly and boosting the development of the young.    

By bringing together Islamic principles and the newest discoveries on wellbeing, we make people’s lives healthier and happier through our work.

“To respect the aged Muslim
who has grown white hair on
his head is like celebrating God”

Compassionate, professional care

Each person has unique needs. So we tailor everything to those needs. We offer warmhearted residential, nursing and dementia care within the community.

And, due to a special relationship with St George’s hospital, located only a stone’s throw away, their training staff visit the care home to work as professional volunteers. So, each person gets more professional care than other care homes. It’s about supporting each person as if they were our own family.

See our services page for more details.

A deeper sense of community

Inaya Care is founded on Islamic principles, creating a supportive environment that encourages residents to practice their faith.

Here’s how we make our home favourable to Islamic practices:

• a private prayer room where residents can worship in peace
• home-cooked Halal meat served up every day by our friendly kitchen staff
• regular faith lectures led by our local Imam

A beautiful home in the heart
of the Islamic community

Inaya Care is nestled in a quiet part of Tooting, the South London borough with a large Islamic community.

Decorated with soft wooden furnishings, a piano and comfy couches, it’s a warm, welcoming atmosphere to enjoy life; a far cry from the cold clinical atmosphere most people imagine when they picture a care home.

The home hosts:

  • 25 luxury rooms; each boasting a comfortable bed, TV, chair and desk space and a private bathroom.
  • a canteen serving generous portions of home-cooked food, including traditional Islamic cuisine.
  • communal areas, where residents come together to enjoy each other’s company, chat over a cup of tea or take part in one of our many activity nights.
  • a spacious garden, where residents can get some fresh air, soak up some vitamin D and escape cabin fever

What are the benefits of an
intergenerational care home?

Twice a week, our residents join the children from our on-site nursery as part of our intergenerational program.

This has never been done before in the Islamic community. However, the far-reaching benefits of intergenerational care are long-established.

Children make the elderly happier and healthier

When the wisdom of age meets the innocence of youth, magic happens.

Regular interaction with children is proven to significantly improve the wellbeing of elderly care home residents.

Many care homes in the country face an ongoing struggle to combat loneliness and depression. Mixing with nursery children is one of the key ways to lift the spirits of the elderly. It’s a feeling of family.

Filled with the laughter and play of nursery children, our home has a much lighter atmosphere than more traditional care homes. A strong sense of community is created, dramatically reducing feelings of isolation.

By helping young people learn and grow, some residents find greater meaning in their lives. Others are reminded of their own childhood or their own children. For them, it’s a chance to reminisce.

Children bring joy to the residents. They do not judge or hold any preconceptions about the elderly. The residents feel it. The children’s interest validates them. They cannot get that same feeling from professionals or family members.

A toddler’s natural vulnerability motivates residents to want to help the child. In that moment, they forget about their own aches and pains. They cease to be the object of care.