- Do you want to have your say on how this practice operates?
- Do you have good ideas that you feel would benefit other patients?
- Do you want to get involved in the design and delivery of local NHS services?
If you answered yes to any of the above, then why not join our Patient Participation Group?
The Group gives health professionals and patients the opportunity to discuss topics of mutual interest and provide a means for you, on behalf of patients, to make positive suggestions about the practice.
The value of a PPG is being realised; they are beginning to make a real and positive impact within their GP Practices, supporting their Practice to improve on services from the patient's perspective. Continuing to 'grow' a PPG takes time and commitment from both patients and GP Practice staff, requiring an open-minded approach in order to build and improve on services.
We are currently in the process of setting up a 'Virtual' participation group to run alongside our established Practice Participation Group.
We realised that people are generally very busy and many not be able to attend regular meetings, therefore a 'virtual' group can benefit yourself and the practice by enabling an exchange of views and by participating in surveys when necessary.
If you would like to join our Patient Participation Group telephone 01785 815555 and ask to speak to Julie Duff, Office Manager.
At Mansion House Surgery we are committed to working in partnership with our patients in understanding their needs and delivering the highest standards of medical care to the community.
Download our Statement of Purpose and Minimum Standards Agreement.
Stafford and Surrounds CCG is made up of 14 GP practices and is responsible for commissioning services on behalf of a population of around 145,000 people.
Twelve of the practices are within the boundaries of Stafford Borough Council and two, Brewood and Penkridge, are within the boundaries of South Staffordshire District Council.
Key goals for the CCG going forward are to reduce levels of obesity and excess winter deaths, to reduce unplanned admissions to hospital for people with long-term conditions and to ‘level up’ health outcomes so that all residents experience the same healthcare outcomes.