Today on Good Morning Britain we're asking you to send in your best wishes to Dr Hilary Jones who has been on our screens for a quarter of a century!
Here's some of your messages... Keep them coming in!
We're celebrating 25 years of the the legend that is Dr Hilary Jones on Good Morning Britain today!
The good doctor has helped the viewers of ITV breakfast television for the last quarter of a century, so we felt it was necessary to take a look at Hilary through the years!
And don't forget to share your memories using #DrH25years and get involved on Facebook and Twitter or by emailing your comments to GMB@itv.com before 8am Wednesday 3 September for a chance to get them on air. You must be 18 and over, terms at: itv.com/terms
It's hard to believe that Dr Hilary Jones has been helping the public for a quarter of a century - as tomorrow we'll be celebrating 25 years of the good doctor on our screens!
So tune in tomorrow from 6am for a morning of surprises and celebration with Good Morning Britain... #DrH25years
Kylie and Michael Ramm haven't shared a bed for the past eight months. During the night, their daughter Phyllisity needs to be brought back to life at least once a week.
Phyllisity suffers from obstructive sleep apnoea, which causes throat to relax and narrow while she sleeps, blocking her airway and stopping her breathing. The couple have put a strict rota system in place so that one of them is awake around the clock to watch Phyllisity. The parents want a machine that would aid her breathing - but so far doctors haven't provided one.
We discover what life is really like for Kylie, Michael and Phyllisity, and ask whether medical breakthroughs could offer hope for the future.
As the last barbecuing weekend of the summer approaches, new research has revealed many Brits make risky hygiene mistakes.
It found 19% of cooks do not keep raw and cooked food on separate plates, 21% do not wash their hands with soap after handling raw meat, and almost half (47%) do not keep food chilled until just before use.
With food poisoning cases doubling over the summer months, we share the dos and don'ts of barbecuing.
Mothers who breastfeed are less likely to develop postnatal depression, a new study has found. The survey of the mothers of almost 14,000 babies discovered that women who planned to breastfeed, and went on to, were 50% less likely to become depressed than mothers who didn't.
Women who planned to breastfeed, but couldn't, were at the highest risk of postpartum depression, according to the research published in the journal Maternal and Child Health.
People needing dental care are having to travel up to 40 miles or pay for treatment, because of a lack of NHS dentists. A survey has also revealed that where NHS care is available, it's often inferior.
There is an "inexcusable" postcode lottery of cancer care in England, a charity said, as it named and shamed the areas with the lowest survival rates.
Macmillan Cancer Support has released data which shows that in the worst-performing regions four in ten cancer patients died within 12 months of diagnosis.
In contrast, in the best performing local health area - north east Hampshire and Farnham - 24% of patients died within a year.