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Noticeboard

Physio Self referrals     

Self referrals will now be handled by telephone.  The service is operated by the Musculoskeletal Assessment & Triage Service (MATS) which is hosted by NHS24 and the telephone number is: 0800 917 9390.

Physiotherapy self referral for patients under 16 years of age.  Please fill out the form bellow and post to the address on the form.

CHILDRENS PHYSIO

The NHS  Muscular/Skeletal information  website has lots of self help information and exercise videos that should help you manage your problem

https://www.nhsinform.scot/illnesses-and-conditions/muscle-bone-and-joints

Health visitors / Child health

Health Visitorssmiling_mum_with_baby

The health visiting team aims to promote the health of the whole community but primarily works with preschool children and their families. They undertake childhood developmental assessments in keeping with the routine surveillance programme, offer support regarding parenting, child protection and all aspects of child care. The health visitors are involved in the administration of the routine childhood immunisation program

The core programme offered to all children is as follows:

  • A Primary visit following discharge from the midwife
  • Weekly contact until 6-8 weeks
  • At 8 weeks immunisations
  • At 12 weeks immunisation and weight
  • At 16 weeks immunisation and weight
  • By 6 months the Family Health Assessment and plan should be completed.
  • At 12-13 months weight, height and immunisation (three immunisations over two months)
  • A 2 year contact to review the childs health needs and update family health plans.
  • Between 3 -4 years height, weight and review. Pre - school immunisation offered.
  • All new to area families should receive a minimum of 1 visit/ contact
  • The child and their family may be offered additional supports such as parenting programmes and infant massage baby3

Baby Drop in service

A baby drop in service is operated in the practice every Wednesday between 1.30pm and 2.30pm

 

 

Child Health Self Help websites

These websites below are full of informative, up to date information, we would encourage you to use these valuable resources.

  

Your guide to pregnancy, labour and birth and early parenthood up to 8 weeks

 

Explore our hands-on guide to help you through the challenges and rewards of the toddler years.

Parenting Across Scotland

Lots of good support and helpful information

These pages provide resources and ideas to help parents, Health Visitors, Early Years Practitioners and others to support young children’s development from birth to when they go to school.

ERIC, The Children's Bowel & Bladder Charity has been dedicated for over 30 years to improving the lives of all children and teenagers in the UK facing continence challenges. 
 
Transforming healthcare for babies, their mothers and families in the UK

The Child Accident Prevention Trust (CAPT) is the UK’s leading charity working to reduce the number of children and young people killed, disabled or seriously injured in accidents.

Immunisation programme

Immunisation is a way of protecting against serious diseases. Once we have been immunised, our bodies are better able to fight these diseases if we come into contact with them. The health visitors team co- ordinates and manages the child immunisation programme. More information on child hood immunisation can be found here:

 

What to expect after immunisation: babies and young children: The information leaflet below should help.

 

1324-BabiesImmunisationPad.jpg

 

School nurses

The NHS Grampian School Health Service is staffed by nurses who have undergone specialist training. They work in schools to promote good health, carry out health screening and provide vaccination and immunisation services for pupils. Primary 1 (P1) school children in Scotland are screened to check their height, weight, vision and other general health issues. Similarly, in Secondary 2, school children receive vision screening and a colour vision test. School
nurses can also develop care plans for school children with health problems and ensure that everything is in place for these pupils to allow them to get on with ‘school life.’
The school nurses work closely with teachers and parents and are useful source of advice
and information. They also liaise with hospital services to ensure that pupils are receiving
appropriate care and medicine.
In secondary schools, school nurses also play a supporting role in the classroom, particularly around social education, for example, issues relating to sexual health, smoking and drugs.

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