You can access your records, results and prescriptions via the NHS App.
You can use the eConsult service, and we’ll get back to you the next working day.
If you don’t feel your problem can wait until we reopen, there are a number of options:
For self treatment advice; consider
When our practice is closed you can still get support. You can get expert medical advice and useful information by calling NHS 111 or through 111 online.
The NHS 111 service is available 24 hours a day and can provide patient information, issue prescriptions to a pharmacy of your choice, book a GP appointment, and, if necessary, refer people to emergency services.
If you are in Mental Health Crisis please click here
Our nearest walk in centres are:
When to go to A&E
Major A&E departments assess and treat patients who have serious injuries or illnesses. Generally, you should visit A&E or call 999 for emergencies, such as:
loss of consciousness
pain that is not relieved by simple analgesia
acute confused state
persistent, severe chest pain, or breathing difficulties.
If you are injured or seriously ill, you should go, or be taken, to A&E.
If an ambulance is needed you can call 999.
A 999 call should only be made in a genuine emergency.
Major A&E departments offer access 365 days a year and usually open 24 hours a day. Our nearest A&E departments are at St Thomas’ Hospital and Kings College Hospital.
In addition to major A&E departments there are a range of other services available such as walk-in centres and minor injury units. They can provide timely care for patients without an appointment. They deal with a range of minor injuries and illnesses.
Minor Injury Units are often nurse or doctor-led services offering assessment and treatment for minor injuries such as sprains and strains.
At NHS Walk-in Centres you can see an experienced nurse or doctor (although not all centres have a doctor) for advice, assessment and treatment for minor ailments and injuries such as cuts, bruises, minor infections, strains and skin complaints.
Follow the link for some useful tips on how you can avoid going to A&E or about other NHS services where you can get treated.