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Get the latest NHS information and advice about coronavirus (COVID-19)
Get tested for COVID-19
Find out about the main symptoms of coronavirus and what to do if you or your child has them.
Get a test to check if you have COVID-19, find out what testing involves and understand your test result.
Get your COVID-19 vaccination, read about the vaccines and find out what happens when you have your vaccine.
NHS COVID Pass
Find out how to get your COVID Pass to attend trial events in England or to travel abroad.
Self-isolation and treating symptoms
Advice about staying at home (self-isolation) and treatment for you and anyone you live with.
People at high risk
Advice for people at higher risk from COVID-19, including older people, people with health conditions and pregnant women.
Long-term effects (long COVID)
Find out about the long-term effects coronavirus can sometimes have and what help is available.
Advice about avoiding close contact with other people (social distancing), looking after your wellbeing and using the NHS and other services.
Using the NHS and other health services
Find out about changes to using health services, such as GPs and hospitals, because of COVID-19.
Take part in research
Find out about health research studies and how you may be able to take part.
Download the NHS COVID-19 test and trace app
The phone lines are open from 08:00 - 18:30 Monday to Friday (excluding Bank Holidays).
The surgery building is open between the following times (excluding Bank Holidays and occasional staff training days):
You may request an appointment (initially these are by telephone) with a doctor of your choice but you may have to wait slightly longer for your appointment if that doctor is fully booked.
When telephoning for medical attention, the receptionist may ask for some details. They have been specially trained to make these enquiries so that we may help you in the most appropriate way.
If you require medical attention or advice when the surgery is closed, please telephone NHS 111 (calls from landlines and mobiles are free).
Advisors will assess your symptoms and guide you to the correct 'Out-of-Hours' local service.
In a genuine emergency you should call 999. Chest pains and / or shortness of breath constitute an emergency.
If you have a minor injury or medical problem that is urgent but not life threatening, visit the UCC at Queen Mary's Hospital, Sidcup or the UCC at Erith Hospital.
The types of illnesses and injuries both UCCs can treat include, but are not limited to:
Frognal Avenue, Sidcup, Kent DA14 6LT
OPEN 24 HOURS A DAY, SEVEN DAYS A WEEK
Park Crescent, Erith, Kent DA8 3EE
OPEN 8AM TO 8PM, SEVEN DAYS A WEEK
The nearest A&E centres are now at Darent Valley Hospital, Dartford and Queen Elizabeth Hospital, Woolwich.