Opening Hours

Corbin Avenue Surgery

Day Opening hours
Tuesday 16 July
8am to 6:30pm
Wednesday 17 July
8am to 6:30pm
Thursday 18 July
7am to 6:30pm
Friday 19 July
7am to 6:30pm
Saturday 20 July
Closed
Sunday 21 July
Closed
Monday 22 July
8am to 6:30pm

Glenmoor Road Surgery

Day Opening hours
Tuesday 16 July
7am to 5:30pm
Wednesday 17 July
8am to 5:30pm
Thursday 18 July
8am to 5:30pm
Friday 19 July
8am to 5:30pm
Saturday 20 July
Closed
Sunday 21 July
Closed
Monday 22 July
8am to 5:30pm

Please note the opening hours above relate to Surgery Reception, NOT phone lines. 

Our phone lines are open from 8 am until 6.30 pm on weekdays. 

 

Both sites are closed on weekends and Bank Holidays

Scroll down to find out what to do when we are closed.

When We Are Closed

Out of Hours Emergencies

When the practice is closed, there is an out of hours’ emergency medical service available at all times. This service is meant for urgent and emergency problems and should not be used to avoid the inconvenience of consulting during the day. If you need out of hours help, you should telephone 111 which is a free-phone number nationwide. Trained staff located at the call control centre will handle your enquiry.  

Out-of-hours services are generally busy so please think carefully before asking to see a doctor and only do so if you genuinely cannot wait until the surgery re-opens. 

a group of people sitting in chairs

NHS 111 Online

111 online is a fast and convenient alternative to the 111 phone service and provides an option for people who want to access 111 digitally. 

Your needs will be assessed and you will be given advice about whether you need:

  • Treat yourself at home
  • Go to a Primary Care Centre

If you need face to face medical attention you may be asked to attend a Primary Care Centre.

Follow this link to access NHS 111 online or call 111 to speak to a staff member.

Your local pharmacy team can help

Pharmacies are part of the NHS family and the range of clinical services they provide has expanded significantly in recent years.

As qualified healthcare professionals, your local pharmacist can help with minor health problems.  They can offer clinical advice and over-the-counter medicines for a range of minor illnesses, such as coughs, colds, sore throats, back pain, headache and migraine, and period pain.

If symptoms suggest it's something more serious, pharmacists have the right training to make sure you get the help you need. For example they will tell you if you need to see a GP, nurse or other healthcare professional.

All pharmacists train for 5 years in the use of medicines. They are also trained in managing minor illnesses and providing health and wellbeing advice.   Many pharmacies are open until late and at weekends. You do not need an appointment.  Most pharmacies have a private consultation room where you can discuss issues with pharmacy staff without being overheard. 

 
Not sure where your local pharmacy is? Use the pharmacy finder on the NHS UK website here>>
 
In addition, NHS England - South West have created links to maps so you can visually see what pharmacies are open during the Bank Holiday dates. Visit the NHS England website  - South West website here>>

the NHS logo, a pharmacist and the words Feeling unwell? Don't wait for it to get worse. Seek expert advice from your local pharmacy team.  No appointment needed.  Your health matters, Help Us help you.

Urgent Care Centres

Urgent treatment centres are a facility you can go to if you need urgent medical attention, but it’s not a life-threatening situation. 

At the moment, the NHS offers a mix of walk-in centres, urgent care centres, minor injury units and urgent treatment centres, all with different levels of service.

Find your nearest urgent care centre

Mental Health Crisis?

You should call 999 or go to A&E if you, or someone you know, experiences a life-threatening medical or mental health emergency. These are cases where there is immediate danger to life or physical injury. A mental health emergency should be taken as seriously as a medical emergency. If you feel like you may be close to acting on suicidal thoughts or have seriously harmed yourself, you should call 999 or go to A&E directly if you need immediate help and are worried about your safety.