Next week Dr Hilary is back to help with the issue of excessive sweating.
Is this something you're desperate for help with? Or something you've struggled with in the past and would like to help others with?Whatever your story we would love to hear from you.
Please email your name and daytime contact number to firstname.lastname@example.org.
Cameron Diaz, Kate Moss and Britney Spears have all suffered from adult acne - just like 60% of British women who will experience some form of acne during their adult lives.
Today, we hear from former EastEnder Lucy Speed who spent thousands trying to cure her own acne while Dr Hilary offers advice.
In the next of his Secret Bodies series, Dr Hilary Jones is looking at excess and unwanted female facial hair. Andrea Manning, now 44, has had facial hair since her teens, and talks to us about her experiences below.
Plus, Dr Hilary talks about living with the problem and what the different options are when it comes to treating it.
Short term cosmetic help
Quick and easy and will not make the hair grow back quicker or thicker. However, you may find you have to shave everyday, it may cause irritation and there is unpleasant stubble growth between shaves.
Waxing, threading and sugaring
Can reduce regrowth if done regularly, but can be painful and may cause scarring or folliculitis (inflammation of a hair follicle).
Can make dark hair look better in the short term, but may irritate your skin and is not effective for everyone.
Hair removal creams are also available.
Long term cosmetic help
When electricity is used to destroy hair cells and remove hair permanently. However, it takes many treatments over a long time, it can be painful and may cause scarring or changes to your skin colour (check the electrologist is accredited through the British Institute & Association of Electrolysis).
Involves powerful beams of light (lasers) which destroy the hair. It can last several months and is more effective on women with pale skin and dark hair.
From this week Dr Hilary Jones will start looking at illnesses and conditions that people are secretive about. This week we take a look at varicose veins.
We meet Marie Evans who lost her daughter to cervical cancer last month after she was refused several smear tests.
Jess was 22 when she realised she was ill back in November 2012, but GPs refused her a smear test NINE times because the NHS minimum age for the check is 25.
When she was finally sent for a camera scan last April it was too late. Now her mother Marie is supporting an e-petition urging Prime Minister David Cameron to lower the screening age from 25 to 16.
We're looking to speak to women about varicose veins. You may not have had any treatment for varicose veins and want advice, or you may have had treatment for them and want to talk about how it has helped you. This will potentially be featured on the programme on Thursday 3rd April, so you should be available to come to London on that date. Please email email@example.com and leave a contact number.
You must be 18 or over and read the terms and conditions at itv.com/terms