Bere Regis Surgery

Bere Regis Surgery, Manor Farm Road, Bere Regis, Wareham, BH20 7HB

It's Tuesday 6:08 PMWe're open


Telephone: 01929 471268

Fax: 01929 472098

Out of Hours: 01929 471268


If you need any further information please contact our carers lead: 

Mechelle Maidment 


Carers Plus Meetings:

  • Tuesday 13th August 
  • Tuesday 8th October 
  • Tuesday 10th December 


Keeping cool in the hot weather: 

When you’re at home:

  • Keep blinds down (especially in rooms you’re not using) and windows closed when it’s cooling inside than out.
  • A damp cloth or a splash of water on the back of your neck is better at cooling you down than a fan.
  • Light-coloured, lightweight cotton clothing keeps you cooler.
  • Check how you’re storing your medication when it gets particularly hot – most should be kept below 25°C so it might be best to keep it in the fridge when it’s really hot.
  • Check your skin every few months.  Be particularly careful of moles.  If you notice any changes to the colour or shape, or if they bleed, don’t hesitate to go and talk to your Doctor.
  • Drink plenty to avoid getting dehydrated and feeling lousy, and eat even if you’re not feeling too hungry.

Be extra careful: 

  • Watch out for signs of dehydration – confusion, cramps, dark urine and feeling weak.  You don’t have to feel thirsty to be dehydrated.
  • Be careful to avoid head exhaustion – the symptoms include headaches, dizziness, nausea and a fast pulse.  If you feel unwell, lie down in a cool room, drink plenty of water and cool yourself with a splash of water.
  • Heat exhaustion could lead to heatstroke.  Symptoms include falling unconscious and seizures.  Call 999 immediately if you think you or someone might have heatstroke.
  • If you know it’s going to be particularly hot and you think you might struggle, ask someone to check on you.  Equally, check on someone else you think might struggle in the heat.  

We all look forward to a good summer, even though we’re often disappointed! But high temperatures and humidity can present a risk to our health, especially as we get older.  Here are some helpful tips on how to stay safe when it’s hot.

When you’re out and about:

  • Don’t spend much time outside at the hottest time of the day (11am -3pm) when the sun’s at it’s strongest.  Try and keep in the shade when you can.
  • It’s a good idea to take a bottle of water with you when you are out and about and could also wear a sun hat. 
  • Keep an eye on the forecast for any hot weather warnings and to make sure you don’t get caught out by unseasonably warm weather.
  • Look after your skin – use a sun cream of at least SPF15 and apply it regularly.
  • Make sure you don’t miss a spot with the sun cream (bald patches tend to be overlooked) 
  • Be careful, even when it’s not sunny.  UV levels can still be harmful when it’s cloudy out. 
  • Talk to your optician about prescription sunglasses.  Make sure any sunglasses you wear have a CE mark and UV400 label.  
  • Make sure you get enough vitamin D – you usually get this from short stints in the sun over the spring and summer months.

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Opening Times

  • Monday
    08.30 - 18.30
  • Tuesday
    08.30 - 18.30
  • Wednesday
    08.30 - 16.00
  • Thursday
    08.30 - 18.30
  • Friday
    08.30 - 18.30
  • Saturday
  • Sunday