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Boscombe Manor Medical Centre 

Boscombe Manor Medical Centre opened on the 1st October 1996. It is a large and beautiful Victorian House which has been converted into a Doctors Surgery without losing its character and elegance. 

The doctors and staff at Boscombe Manor Medical Centre in Boscombe are proud to offer the highest standard of patient-centred healthcare.  We run many clinics for the management of chronic diseases such as asthma and diabetes and offer a wide variety of other medical services including antenatal and postnatal care, minor surgery, childhood vaccinations and well-person check-ups.


We have been advised that NHS England have the power to automatically extract some of your personal and clinical confidential data from our computer system.  This is the first use of the new powers under the Health and Social Care Act 2012.  This extraction is beyond our control as a practice.  PLEASE TELL US if you DO NOT want your information automatically taken from our clinical system.  You can call us on 01202 303012 or inform us in person if you are visiting the surgery.  Leaflets explaining the reasons for this extraction are available at the reception desk.  Alternatively please visit the website for further details.

The practice will be closed Easter Bank holiday weekend 3rd, 4th, 5th, 6th April 2015. If you require urgent medical attention or advice and cannot wait until the practice is open, please phone the NHS 111 service. Calls to 111 are free from landlines or mobile phones (although the mobile will require a minimum of 1p credit to be in place.) Alternatively, you can go to the Boscombe and Springbourne Walk in Centre. The address is 66-68 Palmerstone Road, Boscombe.

Opening hours are as follows:

Good Friday 3rd April - 10am to 8pm

Saturday 4th April - 8am to 8pm

Sunday 5th April - 8am to 8pm

Easter Monday 6th April - 10am to 8pm

Please note that this is a walk-in service and patients will be seen on a first com first serve basis. There are no pre-booked appointments. The last appointment will be 7.30pm.

999 should still be used in an emergency, for example when someone is seriously injured or there is a risk to life.





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