• You can contact us by e-consult for the following reasons:

    • Skin conditions and rashes
    • Thrush/ Bacterial Vaginosis
    • Urinary Tract Infections/Cystitis
    • Admin queries such as sick notes, online access, medication queries
    • Hospital appointments
    For anything else you will need to contact the practice by phone on 0113 270 4848

    Information on the Coronavirus

    ‘We will be carrying out more appointments over the telephone and by video during the Covid pandemic but GP’s may also ask patients to come in to be examined if deemed necessary. Most nurse routine appointments or annual reviews will be slowly re-introduced over the next few weeks. If you are asked to come to the surgery we would ask that you wear a mask or face covering. When you arrive you will find that our doors are locked; please ring the video doorbell and a receptionist will ask you for your details and let you into the building. Following the current Government advisory we have been advised to maintain a 2m distance from one another, so will find that there are fewer chairs spaced out in the waiting room to allow for this. Thank you all for your patience and understanding at this time. ’

Useful Information

Local Pharmacies

Leeds Directory

Leeds Care Services Directory 2020 links to services supporting independent living Carers Leeds, Grants to help Carers take a break, Leeds City Council
Telephone 0113 246 8338
Mon – Fri 10pm – 4pm

Information Leaflets

Browse or search for patient information leaflets on health, conditions and diseases provided by Patient. Each leaflet is written by an expert team of GPs and contains trusted, high quality health information.

When to see a doctor

When unsure about the need to see a doctor or other professional, people can sometimes call their primary care doctor for guidance. Some doctors can be contacted by e-mail for nonemergency questions. Others prefer to be contacted by telephone. Doctors cannot give set guidelines for when to see a doctor and when it is unnecessary because symptoms with the same cause vary too much and symptoms with different causes overlap too much. However, some problems clearly require a call to a health care professional.

Reasons to call a Doctor

When unsure about the need to see a doctor or other professional, people can sometimes call their primary care doctor for guidance. Some doctors can be contacted by e-mail for nonemergency questions. Others prefer to be contacted by telephone. Doctors cannot give set guidelines for when to see a doctor and when it is unnecessary because symptoms with the same cause vary too much and symptoms with different causes overlap too much. However, some problems clearly require a call to a health care professional.
Cold or Influenza

Vomiting or inability to keep fluids down

Painful swallowing

Coughing that lasts more than 2 or 3 weeks

Earache

Symptoms that last more than 7 days

Diarrhea

Black or bloody stools

More than 6 to 8 watery stools in children

Symptoms of dehydration (such as very dry mouth and armpits, confusion, and decreased urination), particularly in children and older people

Digestive problems

A feeling that food is stuck in the throat

Development of or change in heartburn, particularly during exercise

Frequent heartburn, belching, or regurgitation

Persistent or severe abdominal pain

Persistent nausea

General problems

Symptoms that prevent participation in usual activities, particularly new or worsened shortness of breath with exertion

Unexplained weight loss

Dizziness or an about-to-faint feeling

Persistent fatigue

Sweating, especially heavy or cold sweats

Headaches

Severe headache that peaks in intensity within seconds

Memory loss or confusion

Blurred or double vision

Slurred speech

Loss of balance or dizziness

Seizures

Numbness or weakness in the arms, legs, or face

Nausea

Heart problems

Rapid or galloping heartbeats (palpitations)

Chest pain

Leg problems

Pain in the calves that worsens when walking

Swelling in the ankles or legs

Menstrual problems

No periods by age 16

Sudden stopping of periods

A period that lasts much longer than usual or is excessively heavy

A sudden feeling of illness while using tampons

Severe or disabling cramps

Rash

Fever of 100.4° F (38° C) or above

A rash that is painful, involves swelling, or oozes

Sinusitis

Swelling or redness in or around an eye

Problems with vision

Vomiting

Moderate or severe abdominal pain

Symptoms of dehydration, particularly in children and older people

Green, black, or bloody vomit

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