Noticeboard

National Data opt-out form

Operational update as at 6th September 2021 - see below

Privacy Notice - Please click to read our Patient Privacy Notice we also have a Privacy notice for anyone between the ages of 13 and 16 years Under 16 Privacy Notice

Our GP Extended Access HUB is now operational. Please click on the Opening Times tab for more information.

Please read - 10 insider tips- I bet you didn't know about your GP?

Travelling Abroad? - our service has changed, please download our Advice for Travellers leaflet.

Gluten Free Food Prescriptions

Sickness Certificates

You do not require a doctor's sickness certificate for any illness lasting seven days or less. Your employer may however require you to complete a self-certification form (SC2) which is available from your employer or on the HMRC website.

Evidence that you are sick

If you are sick for more than seven days, your employer can ask you to give them some form of medical evidence to support payment of SSP (statutory sick pay).

It is up to your employer to decide whether you are incapable of work. A medical certificate, now called a 'Statement of Fitness for Work’ (see below) from your doctor is strong evidence that you are sick and would normally be accepted, unless there is evidence to prove otherwise.

You could also provide evidence from someone who is not a medical practitioner, e.g. a dentist. Your employer will decide whether or not this evidence is acceptable. If your employer has any doubts, they may still ask for a medical certificate from your GP.

To request a sick certificate you can complete an E-Consult, see the link on our Home page.

Statement of Fitness for Work - ’Fit Note'

The 'fit note' was introduced on 6 April 2010. With your employer's support, the note will help you return to work sooner by providing more information about the effects of your illness or injury.

If you have registered to use our on-line services, you can complete required details for a fit note through the questionnaires section of our on-line services rather than phoning through to the surgery.

For more information see the DirectGov website (where this information was sourced).

 
Call 111 when you need medical help fast but it’s not a 999 emergencyNHS ChoicesThis site is brought to you by My Surgery Website