This website uses cookies to function correctly.
You may delete cookies at any time but doing so may result in some parts of the site not working correctly.


FLU VACCINATIONS - appointments are now available to book starting on 23.09.2015.  We also have 2 Saturday morning sessions and an evening session available on:

Saturday 26 September - 9 am to 1 pm

Tuesday 29 September - 5.45 pm to 7.45 pm

Saturday 02 October - 9 am to 1 pm


The Lakes Patient Representation Group (PRG)
Next meeting - Date TBC 

View the PRG 2014-15 Report here 

Surgery closed for staff training

The practice will be closed on the following afternoons from 1pm for staff training and will re-open the following morning at 8am:

Wednesday 21st October 2015

Thursday 19th November 2015

Long Term Conditions






Mental Health





A stroke is a serious medical condition that occurs when the blood supply to part of the brain is cut off.

Like all organs, the brain needs the oxygen and nutrients provided by blood to function properly. If the supply of blood is restricted or stopped, brain cells begin to die. This can lead to brain damage and possibly death.

Strokes are a medical emergency and prompt treatment is essential because the sooner a person receives treatment for a stroke, the less damage is likely to happen.

The NHS Stroke Act FAST pages offer a great deal of information about stroke, including how to recognise the signs, some real stories of stroke sufferers and advice on how to live your life after a stroke.

Transient Ischaemic Attack (TIA),

A transient ischaemic attack (TIA), or 'mini-stroke', is caused by a temporary fall in the blood supply to part of the brain, leading to a lack of oxygen to the brain. This can cause symptoms that are similar to a stroke, although they don’t last as long. A TIA lasts only a few minutes and is usually resolved within 24 hours

As TIAs are serious, it is important that they are always investigated so that appropriate treatment can be given quickly. With treatment, the risk of a further TIA or a full stroke can be greatly reduced.

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