GMB takes Stacie to Wimbledon!

In February we met Stacie Pridden who was told she only had months to live unless she found a heart donor so she could receive life-saving surgery to live and breathe normally.
She has rare condition called Pulmonary Hypertension which means that the right side of the heart is damaged, making it less efficient at pumping blood around the body.

Well, after coming on the show, Stacie found a donor and five weeks ago had the heart and double lung transplants she so sorely needed. To celebrate the successful operations and her recovery, we took her to Wimbledon where she's been having the time of her life.

She joins us on the sofa on Wednesday's show with her sister Candice to talk about her transplants and going to the world famous tournament.

Watch Stacie's February appeal for a new heart on Good Morning Britain

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7/7 survivor Gill says daughter motivates her

Every time I look at Amelie, I have to give extra thanks, and even more gratitude to those people, because by saving me, I've been able to go on and create another life

– Gill Hicks says thank you to the people who saved her life

7/7 survivor Gill Hicks was the last person to be pulled alive from the wreckage at Russell Square, and lost both her legs in the blast.

Gill now has an MBE for campaigning against terrorism. She tells us that her motivation is to ensure that her daughter Amelie, two, lives in a world that knows peace.

7/7 survivor Gill Hicks hugs PC Andy Maxwell, who came to her aid when she was injured at Kings Cross Station in London nearly 10 years ago

Gill joins us on the sofa alongside Amelie to share her thanks to the people who saved her life, and to describe the emotional reunion with PC Andy Maxwell, the policeman who rescued her.

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Paul Rudd's the (Ant) Man!

The ability to solve a crossword puzzle in less than 30 seconds

– Paul Rudd chooses his personal super power

Actor, comedian, writer, producer and recent recipient of a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame, Paul Rudd joins GMB on the sofa to talk about his latest role.

We've already seen him in Anchorman, Knocked Up and Friends and now he's starring opposite Michael Douglas in Marvel’s Ant-Man.

Paul says the ability to turn into the man the size of an ant isn't the super power that jumps to mind, but in learning about Ant-Man and what he does, "it's basically being invisible, and that comes in pretty handy!"

Paul told Susanna and Ben that when he watched the film with his ten-year-old son last week, it was the first time his son had seen him in anything: "That was a great experience, as a dad, to sit with my son watching me to shrink down to the size of an ant!"

Going sugar free... at the airport

That chocolate on your cappuccino is the equivalent of FOUR teaspoons of sugar!

– Tonia Buxton

When you're at the airport do you ever check for the sugar in your sandwich? Sugar Free food coach Tonia Buxton sent our three recruits to test their sugar free departures diet, and it's safe to say they all got caught out!

Tonia's Sun, Sea and Sugar Free plan

Get Tonia's recipes

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7/7 hero says survivors are his 'extended family'

We're much like an extended family now ... in terms of across all four of the bomb sites. We've been on this journey over the last ten years.

– Paul Dadge

Paul Dadge, IT worker, former firefighter and first responder at Edgware Road, was the man at the centre of the iconic image of the woman with the burnt face.

Paul Dadge helps a woman leaving Edgware Road tube station

Paul has used the last 10 years to campaign against terrorism, and says the survivors are now like his extended family.

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Are you inundated with charity cold calls?

Some of the UK's biggest charities face a major probe after it was found they could be breaking the law by calling the vulnerable and asking for money.

An undercover Daily Mail investigation claims the NSPCC, British Red Cross and Oxfam are all flouting the law by calling people on the Government's no-call register - the TPS - to ask for charitable donations.

The charities now face an investigation by the ICO (Information Commissioner's Office).

We speak to campaigner Marilyn Baldwin, founder of Think Jessica, who says it's shocking to see the aggressive techniques charities use to get money.

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