Welcome to Elgin Community Surgery
With patient’s needs at the heart of everything we do, our website has been designed to make it easy for you to gain instant access to the information you need. As well as specific practice details such as opening hours and how to register , you’ll find a wealth of useful pages covering a wide range of health issues along with links to other relevant medical organisations.
GP Vacancy - we have an exciting opportunity for a GP to join our team. Please see attached:
Get Well, Keep Well
Of course we’re not just here for when you are unwell. Our team of healthcare professionals and back-up staff offer a number of clinics and services to promote good health and wellbeing whatever your medical condition.
We hope you enjoy having a look around the site and familiarising yourself with some of the online features such as ordering a repeat prescription . Whatever your thoughts, be sure to let us know via our feedback function . Comments and suggestions are always a great way of helping us continue to enhance the way we look after you.
Parking & Access
The car park is accessed from Northfield Terrace and is for the use of patients when visiting the surgery only. There is also a bike rack available. There is disabled access and 2 disabled parking spaces. A wheelchair is available for patient use, please ask at reception.
History of Highfield House
The grounds on which Elgin Community Surgery now stands was in olden times the property of Clan Dunbar of Northfield and Duffus. In the years either side of A.D 1390 - when the Wolf of Badenoch burned half of Elgin including the Cathedral and St Giles Kirk to the ground these Dunbars ruled as constables of Elgin Castle and representatives of the Kings of Scotland in the province of Moray. Centuries later on this spot the 6th Baronet of Northfield Archibald Dunbar built Northfield House around the year 1818.
This is the 3 storey building attached to the Community Surgery which faces South Street. In 1871 Northfield House was renamed Highfield House when it was bought out by Alexander Cameron, Lord Provost of Elgin between 1869 and 1875.
" Make every day count, don't count everyday"
(Site updated 08/09/2016)