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Addington Medical Centre
Dr Andrew Painter
Dr Minoti Patel
Dr Gareth Dee
Dr Ayodele Awe
   
46 Station Road, New Barnet, Herts, EN5 1QH

Prescriptions
               
Addington Medical Centre
020 8441 4425
Surgery Opening Hours
Monday
08.30 - 18.30
Tuesday
08.30 - 18.30
Wednesday
08.30 - 18.30
Thursday
08.30 - 18.30
Friday
08.30 - 18.30

Out of Hours: 111

Early morning and mid-afternoon telephone advice when the surgery lines are closed is provided by

Barndoc: 020 8865 0350

08.00-08.30 Mon-Fri

14.00-15.00 Mon-Fri



Patient Access



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Text Reminders

We are now able to send a text reminder before your next appointment is due. Please make sure that we have your current mobile phone number.


Comments and Suggestions

We are always looking for ways to improve our service. If you have any comments or suggestions we will be very pleased to receive them.

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Your Records

 

Have your personal details changed?

It is very important that we have up to date contact details for all our patients in case we have to get in contact with you regarding your health and treatment.  If you change your name, address or telephone number (including your mobile phone) please ensure that you notify us of your new details as soon as possible so that we can keep your records up to date.

 


 

Confidentiality

The surgery is subject to the legal requirements of the Data Protection Act and strict rules governing the confidentiality of patient information are observed at all times. 

Your medical records are used to help the National Health Service (NHS) to provide you with the best possible care.

How your records are used to help you

As you may know, your doctor and the team of health professionals caring for you keep records about your health and the care you receive from the NHS. These are important to help ensure that you receive the best possible care from us. Your records are used in the following ways to guide and administer the care you receive:

  • To ensure that your doctor or nurse has up to date and accurate information to assess your health and decide what care you need when you visit in the future

  • To ensure that full information is available should you see another doctor, or be referred to a specialist or another part of the NHS.

  • To ensure that there is a good basis for looking back and checking on the type and quality of care you have received.

  • To ensure that your concerns can be properly investigated if you need to complain.

  • Your records also help to plan NHS services for the future and ensure that there is a good basis for checking that NHS money has been well spent and that staff are paid for the work they have done.

  • If you do not want certain information recorded on your records, please talk to your doctor

 

Keeping your records confidential

Your doctors, their staff and everyone else working for the NHS have a legal duty to maintain the highest level of confidentiality about patient information.
In some instances you may be receiving care from other people as well as the NHS. We may need to share some information about you with them so that we can all work together for your benefit. Anyone who receives confidential information about you from us is also under a legal duty of confidence.
Unless there are exceptional circumstances, for example when the health or safety of others is at risk, we will not disclose your information to third parties without your permission.
In certain circumstances we are required by law to report information to the appropriate authorities. This information is only provided after formal authority has been given by a qualified health professional. For example:

  • Notification of new births

  • Where we encounter infectious diseases that may endanger the safety of others (eg meningitis or measles, but not HIV/AIDS).

  • Where a formal court order has been issued.

  • Where the safety of children is paramount

However, our guiding principle is that we are holding your records in strict confidence.

How you can arrange to see your own records

Everyone should be able to see the information that is kept in his or her medical records. If you want to see them, you should make a written request for an appointment with the person who holds your records. This person (eg GP/Practice Manager) will let you see the information and also explain any part of the record which you do not understand.
You are also entitled to receive a copy of the information you have seen. There will be an administration charge for the time and administration involved. Should your doctor decide that seeing your records might put your health at risk, you may only be shown part of your records or your request may be declined.

 

Summary Care Record

The NHS is changing how patient information is stored and shared in England, to provide better care for patients. SCRs provide healthcare professionals treating patients in different care settings with faster access to key clinical information.

 

Last updated 5 March 2010
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 

 

     
     
     

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