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A pharmacist behind the counter, smiling while handing a customer his prescription medicine.

For Access Points

Your NDSS Access Point plays an important role in helping people access diabetes products, information and support.

How we help pharmacy staff

To help you assist your customers to manage their diabetes, we’ve put together a range of resources. These include general information about the NDSS, learning modules and diabetes product information.

You can also support your customers with diabetes by:

Your NDSS Access Point resources

Direct debit form

Use this form for the collection of NDSS registrant contributions from Access Points.

Change of details form

Use this form to update your Access Point details.

Connect 2.0

NDSS Connect procedure guide for Access Points.

Connect 2.0 videos and FAQs

NDSS Connect 2.0 instructional videos and FAQs for Access Points.

Product order forms

These order forms are for use by NDSS Access Points when a manual order is required.

Blood glucose and urine monitoring strips order form

Continuous and flash glucose monitoring consumables order form

Insulin pump consumables order form

Pen needles / syringes order form

Nurse practitioner helping older patient filling out form


For the registration of people with diabetes and continued management of diabetes with the NDSS.

Woman holding her baby

Access to diabetes information in multiple languages

Access a range of diabetes information in 26 languages.

Health professional explaining resource

Resources to support people with diabetes

Information on a range of topics for people with diabetes to self-manage their diabetes.

Related resources

Diabetes Australia acknowledges Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander peoples as the Traditional Owners and Custodians of this Country. We recognise their connection to land, waters, winds and culture. We pay the upmost respect to them, their cultures and to their Elders, past and present. We are committed to improving health outcomes for all Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander people affected by diabetes and those at risk.

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