Opening Hours

Glenlivet Medical Practice

Today
14:00 - 17:00
Thu 2 Dec
08:30 - 13:00
Fri 3 Dec
08:30 - 13:00
 
14:00 - 17:00
Sat 4 Dec
Closed
Sun 5 Dec
Closed
Mon 6 Dec
08:30 - 13:00
 
14:00 - 17:00
Tue 7 Dec
08:30 - 13:00
 
14:00 - 17:00

The surgery is closed for routine telephone calls from 08:00 – 08:30, 13:00 – 14:00 and 17:00 – 18:00.

Urgent calls will be answered by the duty receptionist when required.

GP Consulting Times

Monday

09:15 – 10:00

11:00 – 12:15

14:00 – 16:00

Tuesday

09:15 – 11:15

Wednesday

14:00 – 15:30

Thursday

09:15 – 11:15

Friday

09:15 – 11:15

14:00 – 16:00

Extended Hours Provision

The practice provides one surgery a month for patients who would otherwise find it difficult to attend the surgery during usual working hours.

This surgery is held on the morning of the last Thursday of each month for pre-booked appointments only.

Training Afternoons

We are closed from 1pm on the dates below for Staff Training.

Patients requiring medical help should contact NHS 24 on their national number - 111.

Training Days currently suspended because of COVID.

When We Are Closed

Out of Hours (18:00 – 08:00 Monday – Friday, weekends and some Bank Holidays), there is always a doctor on call for emergencies. Please telephone 111 for NHS 24. This call is free. A trained nurse will assess your requirements and contact a GP, ambulance, or other health care professional as required. The out-of-hours doctor is based at G-MED at Dr Gray’s Hospital in Elgin. NHS Grampian is responsible for your care out of hours.

NHS 24 - www.nhs24.com

This is a 24 hour health service which has round the clock health advice and support from highly trained and experienced nurses. Just dial 111 to contact this service.

999 Ambulance Service

As we live in a rural area we recommend that patients keep a note of their post code or 6 figure grid reference number to assist the Scottish Ambulance Service find their address in an emergency. It would also be helpful to be able to give them simple directions on how to get there.

You should always call 999 if someone is seriously injured or their life is at risk. Some examples of medical emergencies include chest pain, difficulty breathing, severe loss of blood, seizure or loss of consciousness, severe allergic reaction, choking