The NHS is being criticised for its failure to diagnose and treat sufferers of debilitating Lyme disease. Today campaigners will lobby MPs for immediate changes to what they say is inadequate NHS testing and treatment for the condition.
Early detection is key but many sufferers report having to travel abroad to get a proper diagnosis. Three reports have been commissioned in recent months by the Department of Health - but it will be at least 18 months before they report their findings.
We're joined by Dr Hilary Jones to find out more as well as Phone 4 U founder John Caudwell, who says 11 members of his family has suffered with symptoms the disease for over a decade and believes the government should be doing more to find out more about it.
What’s bedtime like in your house? New research shows that more than 35% of parents say that bedtime is the hardest part of being a parent. Parents say night waking only increases the challenge with over half of parents whose children wake up three times a night saying it’s their main worry.
Supernanny Jo Frost is supporting Britain’s largest charity, BookTrust, and their ethos of reading for pleasure and the need for routine to assist in helping children to go to sleep. Jo Frost says that routine is key.
Bath, book and bed
Patients showing signs of dementia are putting off seeing their GP because they're worried it will signal the end of their independence. Potential sufferers are waiting for up to 12 months until talking to a doctor because they fear that they will lose their driving license or require care.
Losing 44,000 people annually to something that can be treated reasonably easy if caught in time, is not acceptable.
A mother whose 12-month-old son died of blood poisoning after a string of medical blunders has won her campaign for all parents to be warned.
Melissa Mead emerged from an emotional meeting with Jeremy Hunt with a promise for a major information campaign - the the Health Secretary even telling her he will check his own family is safe from the killer disease.
The grieving mum told us in January about how little William died in December 2014 after a series of mistakes by medics. The case put the NHS's 111 service under the spotlight.
On 1 March 2016 Good Morning Britain reported on the issue of the current unavailability on the NHS of the Meningitis B vaccine for children over one year old, and recent press reports that private clinics were charging up to £750 for the vaccine.
Due to human error, a graphic caption incorrectly summarized these press allegations, stating: “Some vaccine providers have been charging £750 per dose”. We would like to make clear that this was inaccurate, and that to our knowledge no private clinics have ever charged £750 per dose of vaccine, nor are we aware of any clinics that have in fact charged £750 for a full course of vaccinations.
We had invited Dr Arun Ghosh, who administers the vaccine privately, to take part in the programme. It was not intended to focus on his particular practice, but on the wider issue of whether the press criticism of private practice charging was justified, and whether the availability of NHS vaccinations should be extended beyond infants under 9 months.
However, following the broadcast of the inaccurate information above, and criticism of private clinics in discussion of the issue with another guest, where it was suggested that such clinics were exploiting parents’ fears, Dr Ghosh decided not to take part in the programme. Unfortunately the presenters were not fully informed of his discussions with the producers regarding the reasons for his decision, which we accept was fully justified in the circumstances. The programme presenter later referred to Dr Ghosh by name, repeating the suggestion that private clinics were acting unethically regarding the amount charged to parents for the vaccine.
The programme did state correctly that Dr Ghosh in fact charged £250 for the first dose of vaccine, and £155 each for two further doses of a full course.
We would like to make clear that Good Morning Britain accepts that Dr Ghosh has never charged £750 either per dose or for a full course of vaccine, and we apologize for any suggestion conveyed that he has behaved unethically in this regard. We also wish to express our sincere regret for any distress caused to Dr Ghosh or his family for the manner in which he was referred to in the programme.
For our final day of meeting our Health Star winners we speak to Sophia Parvizi-Wayne and Amber van Damm, who used their personal experience with an eating disorder to help others and raise awareness.
Their good work has earned The Sun's Special Recognition Health Star and we meet them both as well as The Sun's health editor Lynsey Hope.
I'm normally always talking but I don't know what to say!
Charlotte was live from a top secret location this morning to surprise our third Health Star winner!
Rachael Jones suffered with post-natal depression after giving birth to her son. Her mission was to hear that it does get better, from parents who have battled with similar mental health conditions.
Rachael has gone on to help over 20,000 women cope with pre and post-natal depression, as well as their partners and families, and that's why we are crowning her our Community Health Star winner!
Watch the magical moment Rachael's friends helped Charlotte surprise Rachael live on her doorstep.
It's day two of GMB revealing their Health Star winners and today we had a very surprised doctor indeed!
Dr Majid is a heart and lung surgeon who spends his spare time encouraging Asian groups to join the organ donor register - and so far as has recruited 25,000 people.
Nominated by his wife, he didn't seem to believe it when Dr Hilary turned up to tell him he'll be joining Piers and Susanna to receive his accolade on Thursday!