Portfolio careers Pier Health is committed to helping you explore your personal interests and skills, and how these might benefit our local community. Newly-qualified GP? We welcome applications for full or part-time positions and offer multi-site opportunities across our many practices.

Clinical lead and salaried GP roles

Whatever your career goals, we have the job for you – from the soon-to-qualify GP or newly-qualified GP roles to the more experienced GP looking for a more diverse work-life.

Pier Health offers a variety of opportunities, including salaried GP positions based in one of our surgeries, locum GP opportunities, and peripatetic roles across the group. There are also fixed and part-time hours that fit with other commitments outside of work.

Alongside clinical sessions in general practice, we provide protected learning time that enables you to complete relevant qualifications – ensuring you continue your personal and professional development.

Maximising your quality of life

Maximising your potential

Maximising your income

Help shape our organisation

We’re committed to helping Pier Health staff across the spectrum to develop their knowledge and skills – and in turn, to develop our business. We encourage all staff, whether clinical or administrative, to put themselves at the heart of what we do, and the change we want to make in the community.

Ready to get involved? We welcome all enquiries, informal conversations and even visits from prospective staff and partners. We’d love to hear about your aspirations and how opportunities with Pier Health can help you achieve them. Get in touch at recruitment@pierhealth.co.uk to speak to our team and find out more.

Riverbank Vaccination Centre is now closed


Scarlet fever is an uncommon and typically mild illness. Symptoms include a fine, pinkish or red body rash with a rough sandpapery feel. Other symptoms are sore throat, headache, swollen neck glands, and fever.
There are lots of viruses that cause sore throats, colds and coughs circulating. These should resolve without medical intervention. However, on very rare occasions, the bacteria that causes scarlet fever can get into the bloodstream and cause an illness called invasive Group A strep
Happy International Nurses Day