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contact your doctors online and get a response by the end of the next working day

 

All GP appointments are now telephone or video consultations (not face-to-face).

You will only be asked to attend Surgery to see a GP under certain circumstances.

Appointments to see our Practice Nurse will continue to be face-to-face.

 

If you are asked to attend this Surgery for a face-to-face appointment,

please wear your own face covering or mask.

You will be asked to use hand-sanitzer before entering this Practice.

 

This Practice is working under strict infection control guidelines.

 

No patients are waiting in the waiting rooms,

so you will need to attend if requested at the exact appointment time.


Please ring our door bell on arrival, and a receptionist will let you into the premises.

 

Please click here for more information about eConsult

 

eConsult is not for requesting prescriptions/medication

If you would like to request a repeat prescription, please send an email to southgatesurgery@nhs.net

with your name, date of birth, and the medication that you need.

Please would you also nominate a Pharmacy where you can collect your medication,

as your prescription will be sent directly to them.


 

PHYSIOTHERAPY SELF-REFERRAL PORTAL FOR ENFIELD RESIDENTS

You can now refer yourself for physiotherapy treatment without having to see your GP.

 Please visit www.physioselfrefer.co.uk/BEH to register. 

Your details will be forwarded to a Physiotherapist for assessment.

Childhood Vaccinations


One of the most important things that a parent can do for their child is to make sure that they have all their routine childhood vaccinations. It's the most effective way of keeping them protected against infectious diseases.

 

Ideally, kids should have their jabs at the right age to protect them as early as possible and minimise the risk of infection.


Vaccination Checklist

 

Here's a checklist of the vaccines that are routinely offered to everyone in the UK for free on the NHS, and the age at which you should ideally have them.

 

2 months:

  • Diphtheria, tetanus, pertussis (whooping cough), polio and Haemophilus influenzae type b (Hib, a bacterial infection that can cause severe pneumonia or meningitis in young children) given as a 5-in-1 single jab known as DTaP/IPV/Hib
  • Pneumococcal infection

3 months:

  • 5-in-1, second dose (DTaP/IPV/Hib)
  • Meningitis C
4 months:
  • 5-in-1, third dose (DTaP/IPV/Hib)
  • Pneumococcal infection, second dose
  • Meningitis C, second dose

Between 12 and 13 months:

  • Meningitis C, third dose
  • Hib, fourth dose (Hib/MenC given as a single jab)
  • MMR (measles, mumps and rubella), given as a single jab
  • Pneumococcal infection, third dose
3 years and 4 months, or soon after:
  • MMR second jab
  • Diphtheria, tetanus, pertussis and polio (DtaP/IPV), given as a 4-in-1 pre-school booster
Around 12-13 years:
  • Cervical cancer (HPV) vaccine, which protects against cervical cancer (girls only): three jabs given within six months
Around 13-18 years:
  • Diphtheria, tetanus and polio booster (Td/IPV), given as a single jab
65 and over:
  • Flu (every year)
  • Pneumococcal

Vaccines For Risk Groups

 

People who fall into certain risk groups may be offered extra vaccines. These include vaccinations against diseases such as hepatitis B, tuberculosis (TB), seasonal flu and chickenpox. See the NHS Choices pages on vaccines for adults to find out whether you should have one.

 

Read more about vaccines for kids on the NHS Choices website.


Content provided by NHS Choices.


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