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Noticeboard

Dr Riley

We are sad to be saying goodbye to Dr Riley.

Dr Riley has been at the Surgery since qualifying as a GP and has been a highly valued member of the team.

Whilst it is our loss, it will be another Surgeries gain as he moves to a Surgery (not in Surrey Heath) to progress his career as a Partner.

We wish him all the very best.

 

If you are a patient of Dr Rileys you will be reallocated a new GP but not until the pandemic level is lower – at the moment as I hope you appreciate it is all hands to the deck. We do recommend that you try to see the same GP for continuity. More on new appointment availability coming soon.

Patient Participation Group

When should I go to A&E?

choose well logocwThere are over 21 million attendances at accident and emergency (A&E) departments each year, many of which are not appropriate.

Due to the rising demand and pressures at A&E departments, Park Road Surgery are working with Surrey Heath CCG to try to reduce unnecessary attendances 

A&E departments assess and treat patients with serious injuries or illnesses. Generally, you should only visit A&E or call 999 for life-threatening emergencies, such as:

  • loss of consciousness
  • acute confused state and fits that are not stopping
  • persistent, severe chest pain
  • breathing difficulties
  • severe bleeding that cannot be stopped

 

If it is not an immediate emergency call NHS 111 The service is available 24 hours a day, seven days a week, and can provide medical advice and advise you on the best local service to offer the care you need.

Less severe injuries can be treated in minor injuries services and NHS walk-in centres, which can treat patients without an appointment.

For illnesses that are not life threatening you should first contact your GP Outside of normal surgery hours you can still phone your GP, but you will usually be directed to an out-of-hours service. The out-of-hours period is from 8pm to 8am on weekdays, and all day at weekends and on bank holidays. During out-of-hours periods you can also call NHS 111



 
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