Noticeboard

Please note that currently there will be no change in the way the surgery operate following the Governments Tier 4 announcement for Glasgow. For more information please see the following video - Guide to GP Services

Flu Vaccine: We are now currently booking flu vaccination appointments. The Health Board and Scottish Government have advised we will vaccinate the 18-64 year olds with underlying health conditions, please call the surgery to book an appointment for the vaccine. All other categories will be carried out in the community, for full details please see the following page: Flu Vaccination Programme 2020-2021. You can also visit NHS Greater Glasgow & Clyde or NHS inform.

Our Practice Policy for COVID-19

Coronavirus - Visit the NHS inform website or call 0800 028 2816 for general information and advice. If you have symptoms STAY HOME and call NHS 24 on 111.

We would like to give a warm welcome to Dr McHardy who has joined the surgery as a regular GP.

Prescriptions - We are NOT issuing early or extra prescriptions. To reduce the number of patients attending the surgery, a number of pharmacies offer a collection service and we would be happy to give your prescriptions to their driver.

The surgery will be CLOSED every Tuesday between 12.30 - 13.30 for the forseeable future for staff training. For urgent matters, there will still be a telephone service.

LGBT Health and Wellbeing COVID 19 Support

Online booking of GP appointments via. Patient Access is currently SUSPENDED due to coronavirus.

We now require 48 HOURS to process ALL PRESCRIPTION REQUESTS. Prescriptions will be available for collection at the surgery after 48 hours from the request. This change is due to increased pressure on resources, thank you for your co-operation and understanding.

Click here to apply for Patient Access to make appointments and order repeat prescriptions online.

 

X-Ray

doctor examining an x-rayAn X-ray is a widely used diagnostic test to examine the inside of the body. X-rays are a very effective way of detecting problems with bones, such as fractures. They can also often identify problems with soft tissue, such as pneumonia or breast cancer.

If you have a X-ray, you will be asked to lie on a table or stand against a surface so that the part of your body being X-rayed is between the X-ray tube and the photographic plate.

An X-ray is usually carried out by a radiographer, a healthcare professional who specialises in using imaging technology, such as X-rays and ultrasound scanners.

You can find out more about x-ray tests, how they are performed, their function and the risks by visiting the NHS Choices website.

 
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