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Stourview Branch Surgery
With effect from 29th June 2015 Stourview Branch surgery will be open Monday 8:00am - 6:00pm,
Tuesday 8:00am - 1:00pm, Wednesday 8:00am - 1:00pm, Thursday 8:00am - 1:00pm,
Friday Closed.
Please note that the Camps Road surgery will be open Monday - Friday 8:00am - 6:30pm.
If you need access to the surgery when the Stourview branch is closed, please go to the Camps Road surgery or call
01440 702010 or 01440 703667
Please consider booking well ahead or, if things can't wait that long, seeing someone you don't normally see.

Extended Hours

We open on a Saturday Morning from 8.30am - 11.30am for booked appointments only. With a GP or a Nurse.

 Urgent surgery

We have an allocated emergency appointment surgery which will be available to patients (on the day) who need to be seen by a doctor urgently.

You need to call as close to 8.00am as possible for an emergency morning appointment or as close to 1.30pm as possible for an afternoon appointment.

Repeat prescriptions
Please note, in keeping with the West Suffolk Clinical Commissioning Group (WSCCG) policy, your repeat prescription will from now on be issued for ONE MONTH at a time.  This is a National requirement proven to reduce waste on a very large scale.

 Cancelling your Appointment  

If you are unable to attend an appointment, please telephone and leave a message using option 3 to leave a voice mail message or use the link at the bottom of this page to cancel your appointment.
 By giving us as much notice as you can you are helping us to make sure that someone else is given your slot.
Test Results 

 Please call after 11am to get your test results from the receptionist team.

 Test results can only be given to the person whose result they are, or (in the case of children under 16 only) their parent or guardian.

The Summary Care Record - this affects you

Please read the section in the right hand column about the summary care record. This affects you and you need to decide if you are happy for your medical records to be uploaded to a centrally held record which other health provders can access.


There are two pharmacies in Haverhill which open for 100 hours a week, one at Tesco's supermarket and one in the surgery building.  Both supply medication to any patient, including those registered at the surgery.

There are four other dispensing chemists in Haverhill -

Sainsburys pharmacy is inside Sainsburys supermarket, Well Pharmacy is on Mill Road near the Drabbet Smock, David Holland chemist is next door to the Clements Surgery and Boots is on the High Street. Opening hours vary and may be found under the heading marked pharmacy, opposite.  

Set your mind at rest
Get a test
see opposite column for details
We have joined a Primary Care Network to help us deliver better services, for more information please see our Fair Processing/Privacy Notice under the heading 'Policies' above


About Haverhill

About Haverhill

The town of Haverhill dates back to the Iron Age, and the Romans settled the area too. The River Stour was once navigable inland as far as Wixoe. Haverhill had a market by the time of the Domesday book, and the Suffolk - Essex border once ran through the town.

During the later Middle Ages, Haverhill became a weaving town. It obtained a royal connection on January 27th 1541, when the parsonage, lands and right to appoint clergy were granted to Henry VIII’s divorced wife Anne of Cleves.
By 1620, Haverhill had become well known as a Puritan town. It produced many leading Puritan preachers. There were several emigrations to America, where Haverhill Massachusetts, was founded in 1640.

On June 14th 1667, most of Haverhill was destroyed by the "great fire" which started at the "Swan" and quickly spread up the High Street.

The population of the town in 1901 was around 4,000, and after the second world war the town council invited the GLC to develop it as an "overspill" community. In the 1950's the first estate, Parkway, was built, and others followed. Industrial estates were also started in the 1960s, but the railways were removed just as this plan was beginning to take shape. The town continues to grow, and now has a commuter population travelling into Cambridge in addition to those who work in Haverhill itself.



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