Winter Flu Vaccination Campaign 2019-2020

We will be getting supplies of the 2019-2020 flu vaccines in early September.

You can check if you are eligible for the NHS flu vaccination programme here.

We will be offering flu clinics on the following dates:

Friday, 6 September
11.00am - 12.00pm
14.00pm - 15.00pm

Tuesday, 10 September
10.15am - 11.30am

Friday, 13 September
8.45am - 10.00am

Tuesday, 17 September
8.00am - 10.00am

Wednesday, 18 September
14.30pm - 15.45pm

Friday, 20 September
9.30am - 11.15am

Monday, 23 September
13.00pm-14.30pm

Wednesday, 25 September
8.30am-10.00am
14.30pm - 15.45pm

Friday, 27 September
8.30am - 10.00am
13.00pm - 14.30pm

Monday, 30 September
14.45pm- 16.00pm

Wednesday, 2 October
10.15am-12.00pm
14.30pm - 15.45pm

Friday, 4 October
8.30am - 10.00am
13.00pm - 14.30pm

You can also ask your GP to do it in a routine appointment or walk-in and reception will find a doctor or nurse who is free to give it to you.

Who is eligible for NHS flu vaccination (2019-2020)?

  • All patients who are 65 or older from 31st March 2020.

  • Pregnant Women.

  • Children aged two, three and four plus children in school years 1-5.

  • Children aged over six months with a long term health condition.

  • If you care for someone who is elderly or disabled.

  • If you are a healthcare worker with direct patient contact [vaccinations for healthcare workers should be provided by their employer not by their GP]

  • If you live in a nursing home or other long-stay residential care accommodation.

In addition to the main at-risk groups of people listed above, you should be immunized if you have been diagnosed with any of the below long term health conditions:

  • Have any on-going (chronic) lung diseases. Examples include chronic bronchitis, emphysema, cystic fibrosis and severe asthma (needing regular steroid inhalers or tablets). It is also recommended for any child who has previously been admitted to hospital with a chest infection.

  • Have a chronic heart disease. Examples include angina, heart failure or if you have ever had a heart attack.

  • Have a serious kidney disease. Examples include nephrotic syndrome, kidney failure, a kidney transplant.

  • Have a serious liver disease such as cirrhosis.

  • Have diabetes.

  • Have a poor immune system. Examples include if you are receiving chemotherapy or steroid treatment (for more than a month), if you have HIV/AIDS or if you have had your spleen removed.

  • Have certain serious diseases of the nervous system such as multiple sclerosis or have had a stroke in the past.

This list of conditions isn’t definitive. It’s always an issue of clinical judgement. Your GP can assess you individually to take into account your risk of flu exacerbating any underlying illness you may have, as well as your risk of serious illness from flu itself. The vaccine should always be offered in such cases, even if you are not technically in one of the risk groups above. If you live with someone who has a weakened immune system, you may also be advised to have a flu vaccine. Speak to your GP about this.