Who should I see?

We try to keep our GP appointments for patients with more serious health problems and alot of the time patients can be treated by other members of the Practice Team.

Our GP Partners have asked our receptionists  to ask you to give them a brief description of your problem and they will ensure you are signposted to the appropriate clinician within our team.

Our team now includes variety of a different roles eg.

  • Advanced Nurse Practitioners.
  • Practice Nurses
  • Health Care Assistants
  • Phlebotomists
  • Paramedics
  • Social Prescribing Link Workers
  • Practice Pharmacist
  • Diabetic Specialist Nurse
  • Physiotherapist
  • Mental Health Support Worker

Self care

If you have a cough, cold, headache or other minor ailment try treating yourself at home first. Find out more about treatments for common minor ailments.

Please remember that self-care for common conditions can help free up our GPs’ time, making it easier to get an appointment when you have a more serious condition.

Your community pharmacy can help too

Pharmacists are highly trained health professionals and can give you confidential health advice for a range of common illnesses and complaints.

Don’t wait for a GP appointment for coughs, colds, aches and pains. Just call your local pharmacy a call or drop in – there’s no need to make an appointment.

Your pharmacists can also help you decide if you need to see a doctor or nurse.

Click here for more information about how pharmacies can help you.

NHS 111

111 is the free NHS non-emergency number.

You should use the NHS 111 service if you urgently need medical help or advice but it’s not a life-threatening situation.

Call 111 if:

  • you need medical help fast but it’s not a 999 emergency
  • you think you need to go to A&E or need another NHS urgent care service
  • you don’t know who to call or you don’t have a GP to call
  • you need health information or reassurance about what to do next

Click here for more information about how NHS 111 can help you.


A&E is for life-threatening accidents and emergencies only. Before you go there, ask yourself, “Is it a real emergency?”

If not, please consider using other local health services before you visit A&E.

Date published: 15th March, 2017
Date last updated: 29th June, 2023