A resolute mother insists she will carry on with her sepsis campaign - despite having a newborn baby to look after.
Melissa Mead and husband Paul have been tirelessly trying to raise awareness of the condition after their first son William died tragically in December 2014, just days after his first birthday. Suffering with a chest infection, William died after a catalogue of failings by the health service to spot the signs.
Melissa, who has since had a second son, joined us today with two-week old baby Arthur William to talk about juggling her campaigning - which recently included a speech at the Tory Party conference - with her new duties.
She said: "The last few weeks have been hectic but we've been trying to keep the momentum going for the campaign.
"There's just so much going on. It doesn't stop for nothing - not even for babies."
Melissa revealed the couple chose William as a middle name in tribute to their first-born.
She said: "We thought it was a really lovely way to honour his memory."
A leading fertility specialist is calling for all single women to freeze their eggs before the age of 35.
Consultant gynaecologist Dr Luciano Nardo says that with the modern woman more likely to start a family later on in life, many are likely to experience difficulty conceiving, with egg production nosediving in a their mid 30s.
However, with the process of getting your eggs frozen costly and not always effective, shouldn't experts simply be encouraging women to have babies at a younger age? Or is it wrong to expect the modern woman to feel pressured into making such a decision before they're ready?
We speak to one woman who had a baby at the age of 44 who thinks many women have more of a chance than they think at conceiving naturally.
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Piers and Susanna chat to Fiona Brand about how an eye test helped reveal a brain tumour in her son Luke. During the examination the optometrist identified a small shadow behind his right eye that turned out to be a tumour.
Though cases like this are extremely rare, it's important that young people get checked so underlying problems can be detected early on.
We speak to Fiona and Luke about their experience, plus Charlotte finds out more about the importance of checking your child's eye health.
As part of our Eye Can See campaign, we're asking parents and teachers whether their children and pupils have had their eyes tested - and what they can do to make it happen.
Does your child need an eye test? Ask your self the questions below, making a note of how many you answer 'yes' to.
If you answer yes to one or more of the questions above, then It might be time to book a sight test for your child. You can arrange this at any opticians if you have any concerns about their eyesight. Sight tests are free for under-16s and the NHS contributes to the cost of children’s glasses.
If you answered no to the questions, hopefully your child's sight is fine but don’t forget to ensure that you take your children for regular sight tests at least every two years because problems can occur at any age.
Sometimes there can be no symptoms of an eye problem. If your child has never had an eye test or vision screening (organised by school, health visitor or an orthoptist), ask if the school provides them or book an appointment to speak with your local optician.
Our eyesight is one of the most important senses we have. But has your child had an eye test? If you haven't taken them for an eye test, or they haven't been tested at school, we have the details you need to know.
All eye experts agree that its essential for four-five year olds to have a vision screening test, but a Good Morning Britain investigation has found that while every child in England should be tested in school, tens of thousands of children are NOT being tested, putting their sight at risk.
Furthermore, many parents are not taking their children for eye tests, because they do not realise that they can get them for FREE in specialist eye health centres, or through high street opticians.
That's why Good Morning Britain is launching a campaign to make sure every four-five-year-old child in England gets a test at school. We are also encouraging parents to take responsibility for their child's health and make sure they book in for eye screening.
So how can you get involved?
Eating early is as important as what you eat
A study presented at the European Society of Cardiology reports that the time we eat our dinner could have negative effects on our health. Apparently eating food after 7pm or less than two hours before bedtime can raise blood pressure.
I was a bit afraid that if I was to ask the doctors they would see it as me giving up but it was the opposite.
Hope Gordon is an aspiring swimmer and rower. Three weeks ago she took the decision to amputate her leg. Hope suffers with Complex Regional Pain Syndrome (CRPS) and has suffered with searing pain in her left leg for a decade. So, after crowd-funding £10,000 she opted to have the operation.
The risks of hormone replacement therapy (HRT) may have been underestimated, experts have said. Taking the treatment to combat the effects of the menopause could mean that women are 2.7 times more likely to develop breast cancer than those who are not, a new study found. Women taking combined HRT are more likely to develop the disease, with risk increasing the longer it is used, the study found.
‘It’s about perspective … it depends how you see how big that risk is’ says Dr Hilary on new HRT cancer risk. He points out that the risks of smoking and being overweight can have a greater effect on cancer.