It's insane. It's bizarre. I was in a coma but was completely detached from it. I heard pretty much everything everyone around me was saying. It was like a continuous dream for two weeks. I remember thinking I was in Alaska but it was actually nurses putting ice packs on me.
A woman from California who was put into a medically-induced coma for two weeks has given a vivid account of what it's like being in the sleep like state.
Cystic fibrosis sufferer Claire Wineland was put into a coma when she became seriously ill with an infection.
She is one of the few people who can remember their experience, and for Claire that included wild hallucinations about being in Alaska - even though she has never been!
This week the Prime Minister and health officials will wage war on sugar in a bid to tackle Britain's obesity crisis. The new measures come as it emerges that britons drink an average of four litres of sugary drinks a week each.
The BMA will take the first shot with doctors' leaders this morning calling for a 20 percent tax on sugary drinks, describing it as a "useful first step" towards the long-term goal of taxing a wide range of products in the fight to reduce obesity in the UK.
If you are pregnant, don't suddenly stop taking them - talk to your doctor first
New research by doctors in the US suggests that there is a risk of heart defects in babies born to women taking anti-depressants in the early stages of pregnancy.
It's been a highly controversial area for a number of years but in a report in the British Medical Journal published on Thursday, medics say that although the risk is low, there is a link.
The study was carried out on American women and is said to be significant. Two of the most commonly prescribed drugs, fluoxetine and paroxetine both showed connections with heart and skull formation.
Dr Hilary Jones joins us to tell us more about the risks and what pregnant women who are taking anti-depressants should do.
For every patient I diagnose with cancer, I have hundreds who haven't got cancer. What I'm hoping this will do, is that I'll be able to say 'this is why we don't think you have cancer'.
Doctors are being told to completely change the way they detect cancer in patients.
Experts say new checklists will help to catch the killer disease earlier, when it's still treatable.
Dr Sarah Jarvis tells us why these changes could help to save thousands of lives.
Thousands of foreign nurses working in junior posts in the UK could be forced to return home under new immigration rules, union leaders have warned.
A new migrant pay threshold means non-European workers will have to leave the UK after six years if they are not earning at least £35,000.
Sue Jameson has more on the headline news.