GP Net Earnings

2020-21

We are required to report the average annual earnings of our General Practitioners, after admissible income and expenditure deductions and adjustments have been made, but before tax and National Insurance have been deducted.

It should also be noted that these figures do not reflect the amount of time that each GP spends working, and they should not be relied upon in comparing the average incomes at different practices.

For the period 2020-2021, the average earnings were £131,550 for 2 full time GP’s and 1 GP full time for 3 months.


2019-20

We are required to report the average annual earnings of our General Practitioners, after admissible income and expenditure deductions and adjustments have been made, but before tax and National Insurance have been deducted.

It should also be noted that these figures do not reflect the amount of time that each GP spends working, and they should not be relied upon in comparing the average incomes at different practices.

For the period 2019-2020, the average earnings were £117,800.


2018-19

The average pay for GPs working in Munro Medical Centre in the last financial year ended 30th June 2018 was £119,328.00 before tax and national insurance.
This is for 4 full time GPs, 0 part time GPs, and 0 Locum GPs who worked in the practice for more than six months.
However, 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.


2017-18

All GP practices are required to declare the mean earnings (average pay) for GPs working to deliver NHS services to patients at each practice.
The average pay for GPs working in Munro Medical Centre in the last financial year ended 30th June 2018 was £119,328.00 before tax and national insurance. This is for 4 full time GPs, 0 part time GPs, and 0 Locum GPs who worked in the practice for more than six months.
However, 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.