Dr Moss and Partners and other local GP practices have partnered with YHN (Yorkshire Health Network) to provide a specialist Travel Health service for our patients and patients in Harrogate, Knaresborough and the surrounding area.
Patients requiring Travel advice are to seek advice a minimum of 6-8 weeks prior to date of travel as some travel destinations require a course of injections.
The Travel Clinic is an accessible, expert service provided by Yorkshire Health Network who are based at Priority House, 5 Grove Park Court, Harrogate, HG1 4DP. Vaccines available free of charge on the NHS will remain free of charge*. Non NHS vaccines are charged privately. These include Hep B, Rabies, Jap Encephalitis and various other vaccines.
To book an appointment, please either call the practice or email [email protected].
A full range of travel health vaccinations, anti-malarial and retail products are available at the clinic.
Clinic Opening Times: (Times may vary)
- Monday: 8am – 4pm
- Tuesday: 8am – 4pm
- Wednesday: 8am – 4pm
- Thursday: 11 – 7pm
- Friday: 8am – 4pm
- Saturday: 8am – 4pm
* (where booked at least 48 hours in advance of the appointment date / for patients registered at participating practices)
Healthy Travel Leaflet
You may find the following leaflet helpful when making your travel arrangements.
Advice on Malaria will be given.
Please download and print our useful guide below about Mosquito advice.
Immunisation against infectious Hepatitis (Hepatitis A) is available free of charge on the NHS in connection with travel abroad. However Hepatitis B is not routinely available free of charge and therefore you may be charged for this vaccination when requested in connection with travel abroad.
Excess quantities of regular repeat prescriptions
Under NHS legislation, the NHS ceases to have responsibility for people when they leave the United Kingdom. However, to ensure good patient care the following guidance is offered. People travelling to Europe should be advised to apply for a Global Health Insurance Card.
Medication required for a pre-existing condition should be provided in sufficient quantity to cover the journey and to allow the patient to obtain medical attention abroad. If the patient is returning within the timescale of their usual prescription, then this should be issued (the maximum duration of a prescription is recommended by the Care Trust to be two months, although it is recognised that prescription quantities are sometimes greater than this). Patients are entitled to carry prescribed medicines, even if originally classed as controlled drugs, for example, morphine sulphate tablets.
For longer visits abroad, the patient should be advised to register with a local doctor for continuing medication (this may need to be paid for by the patient).
General practitioners are not responsible for prescriptions of items required for conditions which may arise while travelling, for example travel sickness or diarrhoea. Patients should be advised to purchase these items from community pharmacies prior to travel.