Marylebone Health Centre 17a Marylebone Road London, NW1 5LTTel: 020 7935 6328
IMPORTANT INFORMATIONPharmacies Open On Bank Holiday Monday
Pharmacies Open On Bank Holiday Monday
Please Click on the link below to get the recent update from the NWL Clinical Commissioning Group
If you are on regular medication, your doctor will want to review your medication at least once or twice a year, normally 2 months worth of medication will be prescribed at a time. The right side counterfoil will list the number of times you can order a repeat prescription prior to arranging an appointment for a medication review.
Medication can be ordered either by dropping the right sided counterfoil into the repeat medication box on the front desk or posted with self-stamped addressed envelope. We also accept faxes. It is important that the counterfoil be used to ensure accurate prescribing and to avoid any confusion, for this reason we do not accept telephone medication requests except under exceptional circumstances.
Please allow 48 working hours for your prescription to be ready, we recommend checking your medication regularly to ensure sufficient time is left to place an order.
Some local pharmacists offer a free prescription collection service. (e.g. Boots Baker Street & Marylebone High Street), the receptionists will be able to provide you with further information.
If you are going abroad, a one off prescription for 3 months can be given. For longer periods away we would recommend a consultation with a local doctor, or arranging a private prescription from the surgery to cover the additional time away.
This leaflet explains the responsibilities of your GP when they are asked to prescribe a medicine after your appointment with another doctor.
Whenever a GP prescribes a medicine for you they are taking full responsibility for your care, even if the medicine is recommended for you by another doctor. It, therefore, cannot always be expected that your GP will prescribe the medicine(s) recommended for you by the other doctor.
Please be aware that your GP may not agree to prescribe the medicine in the following circumstances:
Your GP will be able to prescribe the medicine for you, if a doctor from outside of the practice informs your GP why you need the medicine, and provided that none of the above applies. This process may take longer than the expected 48 hours.
*Please note that the same rules apply if another NHS doctor - for example hospital doctor - asks your GP to prescribe a medicine for you, not just a private doctor.
If the GP cannot prescribe the medicine, they will give you a clear explanation of the reason for this and will also contact your private doctor. Your GP may give you the option of having a different but equally effective medicine prescribed on the NHS or you may wish to pay privately for the original medicine via your private doctor.
If you have any questions please speak to your GP.
Extensive exemption and remission arrangements protect those likely to have difficulty in paying charges (NHS prescription and dental charges, optical and hospital travel costs). The NHS prescription charge is a flat-rate amount which successive Governments have thought it reasonable to charge for those who can afford to pay for their medicines. Prescription prepayment certificates (PPCs) offer real savings for people who need extensive medication.
These charges apply in England only. In Northern Ireland, Scotland and Wales prescriptions are free of charge.
If you will have to pay for four or more prescription items in three months, or more than 15 items in 12 months, you may find it cheaper to buy a PPC.
There is further information about prescription exemptions and fees on the NHS website
Please allow 48 hours, excluding weekends and Bank Holidays, for your request to be processed. Any problems please telephone the surgery.
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