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The NHS Friends and Family Test

The NHS Friends and Family Test is a simple question that patients across the country are asked about the care they have received.

Patients are asked: “How likely are you to recommend our service to friends and family if they needed similar care or treatment?”

Patients can choose from a number of responses ranging from ‘extremely likely’ to ‘extremely unlikely’.

The test aims to encourage patient feedback, show patients that their views and experiences matter to the NHS, and improve patient experience

http://www.mysurgeryintranet.co.uk/FriendsAndFamily/surveys/TakeOurSurvey/?surveyId=3879

Self Care   self care

Self Care is about looking after yourself; living a healthy lifestyle and looking at what you can do and want to do- rather than what you can’t do.

It is also about taking responsibility for your own health and wellbeing with the support of the people involved in your care.

This could be brushing your teeth regularly, taking medicine when you have a cold, or doing some exercise. It is really important to help keep yourself as well as possible.

We have a useful Self Care leaflet available to pick up in the surgery or access it here Keep Calm and Self Care

Living well with a long-term condition

 This 12 week course is designed for people coping with illness (physical or mental), disability or injury & will cover a wide variety of areas, such as:

Meaningful self-care, creating a wellness toolbox

Explore triggers & early warning signs

Coping with change

Managing anxiety & depression

Developing resilience


The benefits of this course are numerous from a greater resilience in your body, mind & emotions as well as learning more about who you are and recognizing your inner resources.


When:
Every Tuesday starting 27th June, 10-12noon.

Where:  Bevan Wellbeing Centre

To secure a place on the course,  please ring Elizabeth Fewkes on 01274 322 400 or email:
Elizabeth.fewkes@bradford.nhs.uk

 

 

 

 

 

 

Latest News

NHS Breathlessness Campaign

We all get short of breath sometimes, but if you get out of breath doing everyday things you used to be able to do it could be a sign of lung disease, such as COPD (chronic obstructive pulmonary disease), or heart disease.

It could also be a sign of other health problems such as anaemia or anxiety. But don't try and diagnose yourself, go and see your doctor to find out for sure.

The good news is that the conditions that cause shortness of breath can often be treated. So it's important to see your doctor if your breathing is difficult or uncomfortable, or if it feels like you can't get enough air.

Read more at https://www.nhs.uk/be-clear-on-cancer/symptoms/out-of-breath#YMuI7ZHTRBcbQkWR.99

 

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Health News from the BBC and the NHS

BBC Health
NHS Choices Behind the Headlines
 
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