We publish a newsletter which is sent to all members, doctors surgeries, libraries, national and local politicians. The newsletter includes details of our events together with news about advances in the treatment of epilepsy and changes in benefits available to members. To see the latest edition  view here

The charity Contact a Family which give valuable advice to families of disabled children has shortemed its name to Contact. Their website and contact details remiain the same

The next meeting of Epilepsy HERE will be  at Headway House, Kent and Canterbury Hospital, Ethelbert Road, Canterbury  on Monday 4th November 2017 at 6.30 pm. when we have mince pies and carols.Future meetings wil be held at Headway Houe, Kent and Canterbury Hospital on the first MONDAY of each month except January and August from 6.30 pmto 8.00 p.m. .There is no meeting in January so we hope you have a good 2018

The next Coffee Break meeting at Whitstable United Reformed Church, Middle Wall, Whitstable  on Tuesday 20th February 2018 from 10.00-11.30 a.m. Why not come along to meet us and chat about whatever you like



The table in the garden of The Vicarage, The Length, St Nicholas at Wade selling garden plants and dispensing information on epilepsy on the weekend of Open Gardens on 3rd and 4th June 2017 raised £100 and we gave out many brochures. Our thanks to Mother Karen and the Friends of St Nicholas at Wade Church



Supplies of Clobazamm

Auden McKenzie has stopped making generic clobazam tablets and passed its licence to Accord Healthcare. Clobazam tablets made by Accord are currently available. Pharmacies should be able to get supplies from the wholesaler Alliance. If your pharmacy has any trouble getting hold of Accord clobazam, they can contact Accord directly on 0800 373 573.

Supplies of liquid clobazam suspension made by Martindale Pharma (called Tapclob) and Rosemont Pharma are also available.

Frisium tablets are still temporarily out of stock. If you normally take Frisium tablets you may wish to check with your pharmacist just in case they still have supplies. If they don’t, you may wish to ask your GP, epilepsy nurse or epilepsy specialist about temporarily switching to generic clobazam tablets.

 go to top