A CCTV System has now been installed on the Practice premises.
You can improve your chances of getting pregnant and having a healthy pregnancy by:
Take a 400 microgram (400mcg) supplement of folic acid every day while you're trying to get pregnant, and up until you're 12 weeks pregnant.
Contact a member of the reception team for a referral to our stop smoking services.
Cutting out Alcohol
Don't drink alcohol if you're pregnant or trying to get pregnant. Alcohol can be passed to your unborn baby, Drinking in pregnancy can lead to long-term harm to your baby, and the more you drink the greater the risk.
Keeping to a healthy weight
If you're overweight, you may have problems getting pregnant, and fertility treatment is less likely to work.
Vaccinations and infections
Contact the practice to check your out up to date with immunisations.
After giving birth you will be allocated a Health Visitor, if you have any concerns please contact 01636 594839.
Your GP will send you a appointment for an 8 week health check.
6-in-1 vaccine, given as a single jab containing vaccines to protect against six separate diseases: diphtheria; tetanus; whooping cough (pertussis); polio; Haemophilus influenzae type b, a bacterial infection that can cause severe pneumonia or meningitis in young children; and hepatitis B. Pneumococcal vaccine, Rotavirus vaccine and MenB vaccine.
6-in-1vaccine, second dose. rotavirus vaccine, second dose.
6-in-1 vaccine, third dose. Pheumoccal vaccine, second dose. MenB vaccine, second dose.
Hib/MenC vaccine, Measles, Mumps and Rubella, Pneumoccal vaccine, third dose, MenB vaccine, third dose.
2 to 8 years (Including children in reception class and school years 1 to 4)
Children's flu vaccine (annual)
3 years and 4 months.
Measles, Mumps and Rubella vaccine, second dose. 4-in-1 pre-school booster.
Many people with sexually transmitted infections (STIs) do not get symptoms, so it's worth getting tested even if you feel fine. If you think you have an STI, the earlier you're tested, the sooner treatment can be given if it's needed.
An STI can be passed from one person to another through sexual contact, including vaginal, anal and oral sex. You can get or pass on an STI whoever you're having sex with.
STIs can pass between men and women, and from women to women and men to men.
Where can I get tested for STI's?
sexual health clinic or genitourinary medicine (GUM) clinic
community contraceptive clinics
some sexual health services – call the national sexual health line on 0300 123 7123 or Worth Talking About (for under-18s) on 0300 123 2930
Some pharmacies can also test for chlamydia.
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