• Immunisations


    Immunisations are one of the most important service we provide. Immunisation has led to the decline of many high morbidity and mortality diseases.   Babies and children with parental consent, are routinely immunised against pneumococcal diseases, tetanus,  diphtheria, whooping cough, polio, hepatitis B and haemophilus influenza type B, which are combined in one injection. Also

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  • COVID 19 – Novel Coronavirus

    COVID 19 – Novel Coronavirus

    If you are worried about symptoms or exposure, remember ‘Stay at Home and Use the Phone’. View all the latest up to date information and advice from the Ministry’s website.

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  • Plan your next healthcare visit

    Plan your next healthcare visit

    Planning for your next health care visit and asking questions will help you understand more about your health and treatment for an illness or injury. Your doctor, nurse and others included in your health care want you to ask questions to help you make decisions together. Let’s P.L.A.N. for better care Prepare for your visit

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  • Well Child Checks

    Well Child Checks

    Babies are checked periodically during their first year of life by the GP at the parents’ request. The midwife will check the initial days up until about 4-6 weeks after child birth to make sure things are going well, after which the Plunket nurse will take over the care for the preschool years. The Plunket

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  • Men’s Health Check

    Men’s Health Check

    Mens Health check-ups are a comprehensive well persons check – specifically designed to help prevent or early detect any detrimental health issues in the future. Talk to us today..

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  • Mammograms


    Who should have a mammogram?   You can have a free screening mammogram every two years through BreastScreen Aotearoa if you meet the following requirements: •  you are aged 45 to 69 years of age •  you have no symptoms of breast cancer •  you have not had a mammogram in the last 12 months

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  • Cervical Smears

    Cervical Smears

    Why should you have cervical smear tests? Research indicates that all females who have ever been sexually active and are between the ages of 25 and 70 years of age should have a cervical smear test. A year after the first smear women should have another and thereafter routinely every three years. This test detects

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