Wallace House Surgery


Travel Services

We offer Travel advice and vaccinations in line with our GMS contract only for specialist advice or vaccinations, outside this remit you will have to find an alternative provider.

All requests for travel advice and vaccinations need to be received at the surgery 8 weeks before the day of travel. This is to ensure we have the time to read process and advise you correctly before offering you an appointment for eligible NHS travel services.

We ask for 8 weeks notice to ensure that we are able to find an appointment within the time scale as our nurse pre-bookable appointments can be booked this far in advance and so the travel clinics can be fully booked.

Please ensure you have your forms to us in good time to avoid disappointment and charges from other providers. We will accept no liability for the cost of vaccination for patients who fail to provide us with 8 weeks notice or fully completed forms.  

The forms can be downloaded below and submitted to the practice via our email address.

Before travelling overseas, it is important to be aware of the possible health risks and how to prevent problems, or minimise the chances of them occurring. Most importantly, you should know:

  • whether there are any specific health risks in the country you are travelling to for which you need to take precautions - for example, malaria
  • how to avoid becoming ill when you are abroad
  • what to do if you do become ill when you are abroad
  • how to get emergency medical treatment when you are abroad

For more information please visit the websites below:

External Websites:

Travel Illnesses and Vaccinations - NHS Choices

Fit for Travel

Travel Health

FCO Travel Advice


Videos from NHS Choices:

A simple guide to health precautions when travelling abroad, including vaccinations, taking condoms and a first aid kit, and being careful about drinking water.


Malaria is a parasitic infection spread by mosquitoes. This video explains out how the infection attacks different areas of the body and what you can do to avoid getting the disease in the first place.


In the UK, 2,000 people a year die from malignant melanoma, and it's increasing. See an expert and real people talk about how to stay safe in the sun.