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We have a Doorway collection in reception. This is for those who have been homeless and no longer have any belongings. There is a list below of items doorway need for their starter packs. These packs can help make a house a home for a homeless young person. 

  • Dishes and cutlery ( Can be second hand if in good condition)
  • Pot's and pans ( Can be second hand if in good condition)
  • Cleaning Items 
  • Bed Linen and towels ( Must be new or in like new condition) 
  • Clothing ( Any clothing suitable for young people age 16-25)
  • Long Lasting Food

We would also like to welcome Sami our new receptionist 


Surgery changes

  • Dr Marks is now on maternity leave
  • Dr Ede will be covering Dr marks maternity leave 

  • Tania, Georgina and Kelly our new receptionist 
  • Welcome Stephanie our new nurse


EMERADE is failing to activate please click on attachment below for more information 

Emerade Information


Measles outbreak in Nuneaton

There has been a confirmed Measles case within Nuneaton.

Please see attached information about Measles. 

Measles Poster


Collection of sharps boxes

If you have a sharps box at home that needs collecting you can contact the council and they will arrange free collection of this for you. Otherwise you can drop it in to any independent chemist. Please note that Lloyds and Boots pharmacies will not take these off you and they cannot be dropped into surgery.

Period Poverty


Period poverty is a worldwide phenomenon.  Cases of poor menstrual hygiene are commonplace however we tend to think of this phenomena in Third World Countries. Indeed we know that countries such as India, Kenya and Cambodia have battled for years to prevent girls from dropping out of school in communities where mattress stuffing and leaves are often used for menstrual management.

What we don’t tend to think about is it happening in our own country.

Period poverty hit the UK public consciousness last year due to reports in the media of schoolgirls in Leeds routinely missing school because they were unable to afford menstrual products. Children as young as 10 were choosing to stay at home as they cannot face the shame and fear of going to school using socks stuffed with tissues, old torn T-shirts or newspaper.

What we don’t tend to think about is it happening in our own backyard.

It was brought to our attention through a conversation with one of our patients who is a teacher in Coventry that this is actually happening here and now. We have teenagers, whose families cannot afford sanitary protection, missing school.  This perpetuates not only a social bias but a gender one too.

It encouraged us to think about what could be done. There has been a proposal taken to parliament to suggest provision of free sanitary wear for those on free school dinners. This has yet to be acted upon.

Upon discussion within the practice we have placed a collection box in the reception area for sanitary donations. Once the box is full it will be donated to schools in need.

This project has reached the public forum and BBC news is coming to the surgery with the teacher in question to do an interview to raise awareness.  This is fantastic news for the project and for community awareness.  Our PPG were informed also for community involvement and encouragement.



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