The area around Glasgow has hosted communities for millennia, with the River Clyde providing a natural location for fishing.
The Romans later built outposts in the area and, to keep Roman Britannia separate from the Celtic and Pictish Caledonia, constructed the Antonine Wall.
Each service user has an allocated key worker who will work in partnership with the service user to develop a person centered action plan which will further enhance the service user’s skills and strengths as well as providing an appropriate level of support in areas that are not so strong.
At all times the thoughts, beliefs and aspirations of the service user is pivotal to all plans.
Regular monthly service user meetings take place and play a central role in planning future programme activities, this forum encourages and supports service users to participate in policy making at both a local level and within the Ypeople organization as a whole.
It is also renowned for its diverse array of restaurants, for its culture and its style.
The founding of the University of Glasgow in 1451 and elevation of the bishopric to become the Archdiocese of Glasgow in 1492 increased the town's religious and educational status and landed wealth.
Its early trade was in agriculture, brewing and fishing, with cured salmon and herring being exported to Europe and the Mediterranean.
Items from the wall like altars from Roman forts like Balmuildy can be found at the Hunterian Museum today.
Glasgow itself was reputed to have been founded by the Christian missionary Saint Mungo in the 6th century.