NHS England require that the net earnings of doctors engaged in the practice is publicised, and the required disclosure is shown below. However it should be noted that the prescribed method for calculating earnings is potentially misleading because it takes no account of how much time doctors spend working in the practice, and should not be used to form any judgement about GP earnings, nor to make any comparison with any other practice. For example following retirement of long serving GPs here we had more doctors working here over 2015-2016 and fewer in number (but more appointments) in 2016-2017. NHS England has acknowledged that it is difficult to disaggregate income and expenditure lines in a simple or precise manner and recommends that practices should work within the reporting guidelines as far as is reasonably practicable.
All GP practices are required to declare the mean earnings (e.g. average pay) for GPs working to deliver NHS services to patients at each practice. The average pay for GPs working in this practice in the last full financial year was £68,110 before Tax and National insurance. This is for 9 GPs who worked in the practice for more than six months during that period.
Although this appears to be an increase from the 2016 figure we can confirm that per session GP income has remained fairly static over the same period