It’s not quite as simple as it might sound, and it’s not just a question of when to go to the doctor.
If you’re worried about how you’re feeling, you might want to check your GP first, according to a new study published in the journal Nature.
The researchers say the answer is in the timing.
The study found that the timing of visiting your GP is important, but not the absolute timing.
They say if you go in for a checkup on Monday, Wednesday or Friday, then you can be sure you’re getting the right treatment.
However, if you’re visiting for a follow-up on Friday or Saturday, then it’s important that you get your diagnosis before you go.
So if you have a cough and you’re concerned about it, it’s more important to get it before you’re going to see your doctor on Sunday or Monday.
If you’re unsure when to visit a GP, the researchers suggest visiting an emergency department.
Emergency departments can help to establish the seriousness of your symptoms and can give you more information about your symptoms.
They can also provide more information on the medicines that you need, and how much to take each day.
They might also tell you whether you need to have more tests or tests to see if you need treatment.
More: This is why it’s so important to take a picture of your illness for later If the doctors decide that you’re not in a good place and that you shouldn’t go, then there’s a good chance you might not have a diagnosis until after your appointment with your doctor.
“There’s a really good chance that you’ll miss out on a diagnosis and you’ll have to wait for the next appointment, because you may not get your full dose of medicines, so you’ll just have to take longer to see a specialist, which is not ideal,” Dr Helen Smith from the University of Bath’s Department of Medical Ethics said.
‘A big difference’Dr Smith says that the difference in time between the appointment and the actual diagnosis could make a big difference.
“In general, it is better to see the GP first than wait for a visit, because the GP will have a better idea of what’s going on, and they’ll be able to provide you with more information,” she said.
“If they do see you later, they might find you have other things to attend to or that you haven’t been up to speed on in the meantime.
What’s your favourite place to visit?
“A big problem that we see with people travelling is they may think that the doctors are more familiar with the illness and the symptoms than they actually are, so if they are, then they may be more willing to give you a diagnosis that way,” Dr Smith said.