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.
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
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.
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.
A Canadian man who tied 120 helium balloons to a garden chair and flew over the city of Calgary has been charged with causing mischief.
Twenty-six-year-old Daniel Boria injured his foot and spent a night in a police cell - but said it was the most fun thing he's ever done!
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, 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 has used the last 10 years to campaign against terrorism, and says the survivors are now like his extended family.
Those terrorists did not change the city in the way that they thought they would ... they didn't win
The country's most senior counter-terrorism officer has appealed to communities to "step forward" in the fight against radicalisation, saying their help is now more crucial than ever to security services' efforts to prevent fresh attacks.
Metropolitan Police Assistant Commissioner Mark Rowley said the rise of Islamic State and extremists' capacity to "reach" into homes means Britain faces a "very different" threat today compared to the time of the July 7 bombings.
He said: "The threat we face today is very different. More than ever before, we need the help of communities. It's absolutely essential that everyone plays their part."
Today on the 10th anniversary of the attacks the survivors and families of the victims of the 7/7 London bombings will be joined by members of the emergency services and the Duke of Cambridge at the Hyde Park memorial event.
Also attending the service is London Mayor Boris Johnson. He told GMB that everybody's thoughts today would be with the victims and the survivors, but that ten years after the bombings, "those terrorists did not change the city in the way that they thought they would".
But Johnson added that while London remains one of the most dynamic capitals in the world, a serious threat remains. He said "If you think your kid, if you think you know people in your family who are being radicalised by this nonsense - dob them in."
Trading laws: George Osborne to announce changes in tomorrow's Budget to help the high street compete with online retailers
Millions of gas and electricity customers are being overcharged more than a billion pounds a year by the big six energy companies
Eurozone leaders will hold an emergency summit in Brussels today to discuss the Greek debt crisis
We should have been there
Good Morning Britain's Nick Dixon caught up with footballer Laura Bassett as England's Women's World Cup team arrived on home soil today following their defeat against Japan in the semi-final.
Bassett, who was devastated after scoring an own goal during injury time, tell us how she's feeling after the tournament and of how she's looking forward to talking about the experience with her family and friends.
I say it's like a mixture of nausea and a heart attack!
Judy Murray, mother of Wimbledon champion Andy Murray, chats to GMB about her nerves as both Andy and Jamie play at Wimbledon today.
Judy is backing an initiative to encourage more women into tennis. Miss-Hits launched last July and is specifically targeted at girls aged five to eight years old.