Important update

COVID Vaccines
We are following JCVI guidelines as inviting patients in priority order. If you are eligible you will receive an invite in due course, please follow the booking instructions which you will receive by text message. If you do not have a smart phone and cannot click the link or do not have a mobile, don’t worry, we will know you have not booked an appointment and we will call you to book an appointment shortly. Please do not contact us at this time.

Read the latest information about the Flu and COVID vaccination programmes.



Opening Hours

HomeAbout the PracticeOpening Hours

We are currently closed

Monday 08:00-13:00,14:00-18:30
Tuesday 08:00-13:00,14:00-18:30
Wednesday 08:00-13:00,14:00-18:30
Thursday 08:00-13:00,14:00-18:30
Friday 08:00-13:00,14:00-18:30
Saturday Closed
Sunday Closed

Extended Opening Hours (Appointment only)

We do offer some appointments outside of our normal hours throughout the week and these are from 7:30am in the morning and 18:30 to 20:00 in the evening and some Saturday mornings between 8:30 and 10:00am hours. These are particularly useful for patients working away from the area.

In addition to our routine booked appointments we currently run a combined same day access clinic run by Duty Doctors and Advanced Nurse Practitioners daily. This service is for acute urgent problems and minor illness and our reception staff are trained and supported to ask you some detailed questions about the nature of your complaint so that they can signpost you to the most appropriate clinician.

This service is not suitable for ongoing medical problems.

Medical Emergency out of hours?

For life-threatening medical emergencies please call 999.

Out of Hours

Outside of normal working hours, medical advice and treatment is provided by Hampshire Doctors on Call, Tel: 01962 718697. This is staffed by local General Practitioners, including some of those in your own practice. You may also call NHS 111 for advice.

If we are closed when you telephone the practice, you will hear a recorded message telling you the Out of Hours Emergency number to ring. There is a minor injuries walk in centre at St Mary’s Hospital.

More major injuries should be taken to the Accident & Emergency Department at Queen Alexandra Hospital, Cosham. The Out of Hours service will advise you on how best to deal with the problem. To assist you, we have answered some common questions below:

What will happen when I call 111?

When you call NHS 111 the person who answers will take your name and address. You will then be passed to a fully trained nurse who will ask you about your symptoms, or the symptoms of the person for whom you are calling. The nurse will assess the symptoms and then decide whether advice is all that is needed or whether a doctor should see the patient at a Centre or at home if medically necessary. In a serious or life threatening situation the nurse will arrange an ambulance for you.

Will a Doctor still see me?

YES, if this is necessary. Patients who need to be seen by a Doctor will be. If you, or a member of the family, need to be seen by a Doctor when your practice is closed, then NHS 111 will contact your Out of Hours service. The nurse will already have taken details of the illness and the current symptoms. With your permission, the nurse will pass on this information and arrange for the patient to be seen either at a medical centre or, if medically necessary, at home. Going to a medical centre to see a Doctor is accepted to be safe and makes best use of the Doctor’s time. If a child is so ill that hospital admission is required, the child will have to leave the house at some point, so the sooner the better. Patients who are terminally ill, too frail or so ill they cannot leave the house, will be visited at home, if necessary, by a Doctor.

What if I’m not sure whether I need to see a Doctor or not?

The advantage of having NHS 111 is that you can call them if you or someone you know is worried about a health-related problem but you’re not sure if you need to see a Doctor.

What information should I have ready when I call NHS 111?

As far as possible you should have details of the illness clearly in your mind before making the call. Any medicines being taken should also be at hand or have a list of them ready, as you will be asked about them.

Should I still call 999 in an emergency?

YES. If someone is seriously ill, for example with chest pains, severe bleeding, serious difficulty in breathing, or has collapsed then you should dial 999 as you would normally expect to do.

What about a possible serious illness?

If you are unsure whether an illness is serious or not you can call NHS 111. NHS 111 will give you advice on what to do and will also arrange an ambulance and a doctor, if this proves necessary.

Should I call NHS 111 during the day?

NHS 111 is a 24-hour, 365 days a year service and you can contact it at any time. However NHS 111 will not be involved with making appointments for daytime practices. If you need to see a doctor, telephone the practice as usual for an appointment or test result when the practice is open. Please do not call NHS 111 for a repeat prescription, routine appointment or test result.

The simplest and quickest way to reach your GP to request an appointment, or for anything else, is online via the link below.
To receive the outstanding care that we give to our patients, please register with us. All registration applications can be completed online, or at our surgery. To complete our online registration form, please use the link below.
If you have a query related to test results or a prescription please click the button below. If you have any other reason to contact the surgery, you can also use the link below to get the help you require.