If you live in our Practice Area you are welcome to register as a patient at the surgery.
In order to register, you will need to have:
- New Patient Registration Form (see forms below)
- GMS1 Form (see forms below)
- Photo I.D.
- Proof of Address
- NHS Number
Your NHS Number can be found on your prescription and hospital letters. Your previous GP surgery will also be able to give you your NHS number.
If you are joining the surgery after leaving the military, please bring a copy of your military medical records.
All newly registered patients are encouraged to participate in a New Patient Health Check.
You can also register to use My Health Online
My Health Online (MHOL) Forms
All of the forms are available in other formats. Please contact the practice.
Registering with a GP when at University
Having a GP (general practitioner) and access to other healthcare professionals in University means you can easily access care if you need it.
If you spend more weeks of the year at your University address than elsewhere, you need to register with a GP local to your Study as soon as possible so that you can receive routine and urgent care if you need it.
This is especially important if you have an ongoing health condition, particularly one that needs medicine, such as asthma, diabetes, epilepsy or mental health issues.
Visit the NHS website to find a GP where you are studying: https://www.nhs.uk/service-search/find-a-gp
Visit the NHS website to find an NHS dentist where you are studying: https://www.nhs.uk/service-search/find-a-dentist.
Some larger campuses have their own medical centres. You should also find information in your university guide or speak to the pastoral care support team.
Following Public Health Wales advice we recommend that if you are under the age of 25 that you receive the Meningitis ACWY vaccination. If you haven’t had the vaccine, you’re entitled to receive it free of charge from your new Cardiff GP.
Meningitis can affect anyone, but it’s most common in teenagers and young adults.
Meningitis is an infection of the protective membranes (meninges) that surround the brain and spinal cord. The inflammation that results from this can lead to damage of the brain and spinal cord nerves and can be life-threatening. Meningitis is usually caused by a bacteria or a virus.
Symptoms can appear in any order. Some symptoms may not appear at all. Do not wait for any of the symptoms to appear if you suspect meningitis, get medical help urgently.
Early symptoms include:
- muscle pain.
More serious signs and symptoms include:
- severe headache
- fever with cold hands and feet
- drowsy, or difficult to wake
- confusion and irritability
- severe muscle pain
- dislike of bright lights
- pale blotchy skin
- stiff neck
- convulsions or seizures
- rash of either small red/purple spots or large black/purple bruises that do not disappear when pressed.
If you are not feeling well you should contact your General Practitioner (GP) for further advice.