Caboolture Hospital delivering outpatient appointments at Super Clinic

Caboolture Hospital patients are accessing outpatient services in the community during the hospital’s expansion.

The temporary move to the Caboolture Super Clinic ensures the hospital can continue to deliver the best possible care for patients.

A range of allied health outpatient clinics that support paediatric outpatient care, geriatric oncology and physiotherapy have relocated.

These clinics are run by the usual team of Caboolture Hospital Allied Health clinicians that many patients usually see and know, the only difference is the location.

Patients for these clinics should go to the Super Clinic main reception and one of the administration team will be able to check them in and show them to the appropriate clinic room.

The Super Clinic is a high-quality professional health centre with convenient and free parking, an onsite café, pharmacy and comfortable waiting areas.

It means that patients can continue to be seen in the community close to home and at a facility better suited for this type of care, rather than a busy hospital setting with acutely unwell patients.

Affected patients have been contacted directly to ensure they are aware their appointment will be held at this new location. However, it’s important to note that not all Allied Health outpatient clinics are moving.

Appointment confirmation letters clearly state the date, time and location of appointments – please read it carefully and get in touch if you need any further details.

The Caboolture Super Clinic is located at 23-27 George Street, Caboolture (on the corner of Bertha Street). Services will be delivered from this location for the next 12 months.

Caboolture Hospital is committed to ensuring outpatients appointments are easily accessible for our community.

Thank you for your patience as we build a better hospital for the Caboolture community and surrounds.

This symbol is in the shape of a Bunya tree (araucaria bidwillii)

This symbol is in the shape of a Bunya tree (araucaria bidwillii). For thousands of years, First Nations people on the east coast of Australia travelled to the Blackall Ranges region (north of Caboolture) to gather and celebrate the harvest of bunya pinecones. The traditional gatherings would involve corroborees, trading, sharing food, and resolving issues of law.

This symbol is in the shape of the coolamon and represents the birthing suites of the hospital.

This symbol is in the shape of the coolamon and represents the birthing suites of the hospital. The cross-hatching represents cultural diversity in the birthing suite and hospital more broadly. The surrounding dots symbolise a protected area.

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