Slade HillHampton MagnaBudbrookeWarwick, CV35 8SATel: 01926 403800
Our practice hosts the following services and clinics:
Family Planning Clinic
Chronic Obstructive Pulmonary Disease (COPD)
Please note that the majority of travel vaccinations are provided by the NHS. For more information you can visit the Fit For Travel website at www.fitfortravel.nhs.uk.
Adult Hearing Services
Patients across South Warwickshire are to be offered evening and weekend appointments thanks to a new service, called GP+, being provided by the South Warwickshire GP Federation (SWGP).
From 3 September 2018, patients in South Warwickshire will be able to book face-to-face or telephone appointments at two GP+ ‘hubs’ from 6-9pm on weekdays and 9am-1pm on weekends.
Routine and same day appointments will be offered with GPs, nurses and clinical pharmacists. In addition there will be same day appointments from 6-9pm on weekdays for children aged 0-16 who need treatment after school hours.
South Warwickshire GP+ will run initially from two centrally located and accessible hub locations, Trinity Court Surgery in Stratford-upon-Avon and Waterside Medical Centre in Leamington Spa. The hubs will be staffed by GPs and nurses from local GP practices, with some specialist roles recruited specifically for the new service.
GP+ clinicians will have access to patient records, so that the patient’s full medical history is known and records can be updated regardless of when or where patients are seen (subject to consent).
Appointments for the extended access service can be booked via the practice.
For more information, visit http://www.southwarwickshiregps.nhs.uk/extendedaccess/
If you require any vaccinations relating to foreign travel you need to make an appointment with the practice nurse to discuss your travel arrangements. This will include which countries and areas within countries that you are visiting to determine what vaccinations are required.
There is further information about countries and vaccinations required on the links below
It is important to make this initial appointment as early as possible - at least 6 weeks before you travel - as a second appointment will be required with the practice nurse to actually receive the vaccinations. These vaccines have to be ordered as they are not a stock vaccine. Your second appointment needs to be at least 2 weeks before you travel to allow the vaccines to work.
Some travel vaccines are ordered on a private prescription and these incur a charge over and above the normal prescription charge. This is because not all travel vaccinations are included in the services provided by the NHS.
Travel Health Questionnaire
To help us offer the appropriate advice, please download and fill out the form below before coming to see the nurse.
Patient Travel form
Travelling in Europe
If you are travelling to Europe a very useful booklet has been published with advice and guidance to help you get the most out of your holiday. To visit please click:- http://ec.europa.eu/publications/booklets/eu_glance/86/en.pdf (this is a large document and may take a minute or two to view)
Hep B (3 doses) £150 (£50 per dose)
Japanese Encephalitis £222 (£111per dose)
TickBourne Encephalitis (3 doses) (£65 per dose)
Other vaccinations to travel speak to Budbrooke's Travel Nurse to agree fee, including Malarone costings
Yellow Fever - Please contact Alcester Health Centre on 01789 763060 as they are a Yellow Fever Centre.
Some services provided are not covered under our contract with the NHS and therefore attract charges. Examples include the following:
The fees charged are based on the British Medical Association (BMA) suggested scales and our reception staff will be happy to advise you about them along with appointment availability.
Fees 2019 - Please see attached the Budbrooke Medical Centre fees list 2019, these are fees that are not covered by the NHS contract, these include medical reports, insurance forms, letters to schools and so on.
You are entitled to have relevant medical notes free of charge but if you require a particular letter or report signed by a doctor that attracts a charge.
Writing these reports or letters will incur significant legal liability. Producing them also takes more time than you realise as we have to check all relevant notes so please be aware of this if they are time specific.
Lifeline Warwick Response
Phone number: 024 7667 1090
Address: IAPT, Central Booking Service, City of Coventry Health Centre, Paybody Building, 2 Stoney Stanton Road, Coventry, CV1 4FS
It’s a fact that one in four of us will experience anxiety, depression or other common mental health problem during our lives. We also know that talking about it can be difficult. But people no longer have to struggle alone. Whether you’re dealing with a mental health issue or just feel burdened by everyday worries or concerns, Big White Wall provides safe, anonymous online support 24/7 to people living in Warwickshire. Big White Wall is available free in Warwickshire, funded by Warwickshire County Council. Residents can enter their Warwickshire postcode to join. 70% of members report feeling better as a result of using Big White Wall, and just under half share something for the first time. Big White Wall provides a supportive, online community to give help when you’re feeling down. Trained counsellors are available 24/7, and there’s a choice of safe therapeutic services, including self-help courses, also accessible online. So anyone who may be struggling can get support at a time that suits them, from the comfort of their own home. Big White Wall has already helped more than 40,000 people, including thousands from the UK armed forces community, and is also supported by the Ministry of Defence, the Department of Health and Help for Heroes. To find out more visit The Big White Wall
Warwickshire Haven - Warwickshire Safe Haven offers mental health support for anyone aged 16 or over in Leamington Spa and the surrounding areas. Please click the link for further information.
Proposed Script to Inform Conversation with Communities
(Taken from CRUK Information)
What is the benefit of increased screening uptake?
Cancer screening looks for signs of cancer in healthy people. There is a lot of evidence showing that cancers detected through screening are easier to treat and people tend to live longer than those who have cancers detected after they have developed symptoms.
What is the problem?
There is also evidence that people from more deprived communities and from ethnic minority groups are less likely to take up their cancer screening appointment and as a consequence more of them die of cancer or have cancer diagnosed after it has grown or spread and needs more complicated treatment. Other groups in the population also tend to miss out on screening tests, such as people with mental health problems or a learning disability.
We want all people to understand the importance of taking up their screening appointments, although everyone needs to have the facts about the benefits of screening and make up their own minds about whether they want it or not.
What is screening?
Cancer screening is meant for healthy people with no symptoms at all. Screening looks for early signs that could indicate cancer is developing. It can help spot cancers at an early stage, when treatment is more likely to be successful and the chances of survival are much better. In some cases, it can even prevent cancers from developing at all, by picking up early changes that can then be treated to stop them turning into cancer. Cervical screening is the best example of this.
What cancer screening programmes are available?
In the UK there are national screening programmes for breast, cervical and bowel cancer.
Breast screening is offered to women aged 50-70. Women over 70 can still be screened, but will need to make their own appointment as they will not get an invitation. In England, this age range is gradually being extended to 47-73.
Breast screening uses a test called mammography which involves taking x-rays of the breasts. Screening can help to find breast cancers early, when they are too small to see or feel.
Cervical screening is offered to women aged 25-64
Cervical screening is a way of preventing cancer by finding and treating early changes in the neck of the womb (cervix). These changes could lead to cancer if left untreated.
The screening uses a test called cytology, which many people know as the smear test. A nurse or doctor takes a sample of cells from the cervix with a small brush. They send the sample to a laboratory to be checked for abnormalities. In some cases, samples are also tested for a virus called human papilloma virus (HPV) that increases the risk of cervical cancer.
Bowel screening is offered to men and women aged 60-74.
The screening programmes send a bowel cancer testing kit every 2 years to people eligible to take part. You need to be registered with a GP to receive your screening invitations.
The bowel cancer testing kit is designed to allow people to collect samples of their poo. Blood in your poo (stool or faeces) can be a sign of bowel cancer. The poo is tested for tiny traces of blood that you might not be able to see. You do the test in your own home with the testing kit.
The kit is a simple way for you to collect small samples of your poo. You wipe the sample on a special card, which you then send for testing in a hygienically, sealed, prepaid envelope. There are detailed instructions with the kit.
You may think that the tests sound a bit embarrassing, or unpleasant, but collecting the samples doesn't take long.
Bowel Scope Screening. The screening programme is also starting to invite people for a bowel scope test to look at the inside of the lower bowel and back passage (rectum). You have this test once, at age 55.
Bowel scope screening uses a thin flexible tube with a tiny camera on the end to look at the inside of your large bowel. It is also called Flexi scope or flexible sigmoidoscopy (flexi-sig).
The test looks for polyps. These are most likely to grow in the lower bowel. The polyps might develop into cancer if they grow. It can also find cancers if they have already developed and is likely to pick them up at an early stage.
What should people do?
People should make sure they are registered with a GP practice. Unless they are registered they will not receive screening invitations/appointments.
They should read the information provided with the screening appointment so they understand the risks and benefits. They can then decide whether to have the cancer screening test.
If people have any questions about cancer screening they can discuss it with their GP or with the GP’s Practice Nurse.
There is also a lot of information on-line, for example on the NHS Choices Website, Cancer Research UK or the Macmillan Website.
Where can people get more information from?
Breast screening: 02476 967200
Bowel screening: 0800 707 60 60
Cervical screening: Practice Nurse at GP surgery
All cancer screening programmes: http://www.nhs.uk/Livewell/preventing-cancer/Pages/cancer-screening.aspx
The NHS breast screening programme was set up by the Department of Health, based on the recommendations of the Forrest report, which was published in 1986. The programme was launched in 1988 and it now offers free breast screening services to all women aged 50-70. The Cancer Reform Strategy (2007) outlined a further age expansion to include women aged 47-49 and 71-73. This is being phased in from 2010.Breast screening aims to find breast cancer at an early stage, often before there are any symptoms. To do this, an x-ray is taken of each breast (mammogram). Early detection may often mean simpler and more successful treatment.Breast Screening in the West Midlands is provided by eight screening units, which are designed to deliver screening services at a convenient location for all eligible women in the region. We aim to provide and promote an efficient and effective, high quality breast screening service, to all our eligible women within a caring environment.
The surgeries next screening programme is due as detailed below;
** You can change the date and location of your appointment by contacting the West Midlands Breast Screening Programme: http://www.bscreen.org.uk/Contact_us or on Telephone No: 024 7696 7200
For more information please visit: http://www.bscreen.org.uk/
When you receive your invitation please call the suregery to make an appointment.
A national call and recall system has now been rolled out across the UKPatients are sent faecal occult blood (FOB) test kits, and local screening centres analyse samples, despatch results, provide endoscopy investigation services, specialist screening nurse clinics and, if necessary, referral to a local hospital multidisciplinary team (MDT) for people with abnormal results. Men and women are screened every two years between the ages of 60 to 69. People aged over 70 can request a screening kit by calling the freephone helpline 0800 707 6060. Some English areas are extending the screening age to between 60 and 75, although full roll-out across the UK is still uncertain. Scotland screens all patients between 50 and 74 years, Wales between 60 and 74 years and Northern Ireland between 60 and 71 years. Results from the pilots indicate that on average 1.9% of tests are positive.
For more information about cancer screeing please visit:
* Men aged over 65
* A simple scan can tell if you have an abdominal Aortuc Aneurysm
* This is an enlargement of the main blood vessel in the abdomen and if left untreated can be fatal.
* NHS Screening invitations will be sent to men aged 65 this year and those over 65 can request a scan.
* For more information visit: aaa.screening.nhs.uk or talk to your GP.
*You can arrange your AAA scan using the following:
You just need your NHS number
Diabetic eye screening is a key part of diabetes care.
People with diabetes are at risk of damage from diabetic retinopathy, a condition that can lead to sight loss if it's not treated.
*Everyone with diabetes who is 12 years of age or over should be invited to have their eyes screened once a year.
*The screening appointment should last about 30 minutes.
*You'll be given eye drops to enlarge your pupils, which takes between 15 and 20 minutes, and photographs of your retina will be taken.
*Bring all the glasses and contact lenses you wear, along with lens solution for contacts.
*If you have diabetes and become pregnant, you'll need special care as there are risks to both mother and baby associated with the condition.
You'll be offered additional tests for diabetic retinopathy at or soon after your first antenatal clinic visit, and also after 28 weeks of pregnancy.
For further information on this please follow this link: http://www.nhs.uk/Conditions/diabetic-eye-screening/Pages/Introduction.aspx#when
If you have had an appointment letter and forgotten your time, please phone 01788 422300 or 0333 456 7670
If you're living with dementia or caring for someone with dementia, then our Dementia Navigators are here to support you.
Dementia Navigators Leaflet.pdf
LifeLine - Warwick Response:
'Connect a Lifeline to your telephone line and let us be a safeguard in your life'
For more information about the service please contact:
Warwick Response Control Centre
Warwick District Council
Tele: 01926 435012
24hrs Tele: 01926 339577
* See reception staff for more details
* There is a carers board in reception full of useful resources
What can you may need help with?
Support in completing forms e.g. Carers Allowance, PIP, Attendance Allowance, Blue Badge
Provide information on services and practical help
Offer one-to-one confidential and emotional support during difficult times
Guidepost employ specialist workers for carers of people with mental health conditions and/or learning disabilities/Autism
Provide a Free Emergency Card to give you peace of mind
Publish a newsletter to keep you informed
Provide drop in information points throughout Warwickshire
Maintain a website which is full of useful information
Ensure that carers voices are heard and their views taken into account by decision makers
Offer bursary payments (one-of-payment) to Carers in need
Offer Carers Groups throughout Warwickshire
Try this website:
‘My Hospital Passport’ is a resource for people with autism who might need hospital treatment.
The passport is designed to help autistic people to communicate their needs to doctors, nurses and other healthcare professionals. It was developed by Baroness Angela Browning – an National Autistic Society Vice President – in collaboration with The National Autistic Society.
It was independently reviewed in 2017 and updated following comments by autistic people and professionals about how they were using it or wanted to use it.
Download the autism hospital passport (PDF)
Before making your passport, please read our guidance to assist you in completing and using it.
Download the autism hospital passport guidance (PDF)
Once you have completed the passport, you should either:
You might find it useful to make a spare copy for your own records.
When you have completed your passport, take it with you whenever you visit hospital and show it to the doctors, nurses and any other healthcare professionals you come into contact with.
When admitted to hospital for treatment overnight or for a long stay, you should:
The passport is endorsed by the Department of Health and promoted by NHS England. It is one of the projects referenced in the adult autism strategy, Think Autism.
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