All prescription requests need to be ordered through the Patient Access link above. It is simple to use - just click on the items you require
If you are not set up for online access please contact us and we will arrange this for you
If you do not have computer access, we will accept prescription requests by telephone but only between 11am and 2pm
COVID-19 UPDATE: PLEASE ALLOW 5 WORKING DAYS FOR YOUR PRESCRIPTION TO BE PROCESSED
You can request repeat medication in a number of ways:
- Via the Patient Access App (link above)
- By delivering your repeat slip (attached to paper prescriptions) to any pharmacy
- By popping the repeat slip into our locked Post Box on the wall in our foyer
- By emailing your prescription request to: firstname.lastname@example.org
Registering for Patient Access also gives you access to online appointment booking, ordering repeat prescriptions and access to some of your medical record.
The following link provides further information on how to order repeat prescriptions:
Some local pharmacies provide a home delivery service - please check with them
We are reviewing our emergency medication request process. Only medications that are listed below, and authorised by a GP will be issued on the same day.
- Epilim (Sodium Valproate)
- Lamictal (Lamotrigine)
- Keppra (Levetiracetam)
- All Inhalers
- All insulin based medications
- Ticagrelor (anticoags)
We operate an electronic prescribing service whereby prescription requests are handled electronically, from the time the request is received straight through to the pharmacy. Instead of signing a paper prescription, GPs will sign it electronically and send it directly to your nominated pharmacy. Please contact us to set this up.
Check what medication you can take
Before you travel, find out if there are any restrictions on taking your medicine in and out of:
- the UK
- the country you're visiting
Some medicines available over the counter in the UK may be strictly regulated (controlled) in other countries.
For more information, see Can I take my medicine abroad? and What is a controlled medicine (drug)?
Do you find your tablets confusing?
If you are on so many tablets that you often get in a muddle, or can't remember whether you have taken them or not, it is well worth paying a small amount of money and buying a dosette box from your local pharmacist. These are boxes with compartments. Tablets can be placed in each compartment, and each compartment is clearly marked to indicate which day, and which time of day those particular tablets should be taken. Each dosette box can be filled with a weeks supply of tablets.
You can do this yourself, or get a trusted friend or relative to do it for you.
If you feel you cannot do it yourself and have no-one to do it for you, then your pharmacy may agree to provide a pre-filled weekly dosette box for you.