If it's caught early, if people would actually talk about it...
March is Ovarian Cancer Awareness month and charity Ovacome have launched a social media campaign called #tellyourdaughter, which sees parents posting selfies with their daughters, promising to tell them about the symptoms.
Edwina Currie is one of the celebrities backing the campaign - she had an ovarian cancer scare in 2001, but fortunately her cyst was benign.
Should we change the advice on how much to drink during pregnancy and can we cut the risk of nut allergies? Dr Hilary chats us through the health stories hitting the headlines this week.
He also chats about energy drinks and the amount of sugar they contain - as much as 13 doughnuts for one drink!
Dr Hilary joins us with a round up of all the topical health stories from the week. Today he discusses the new antibiotics guidance and the myths of catching a cold - plus are we drinking too much water?
He also chats to Gaby about cosmetic Surgery and the new campaign to highlight the importance of not rushing into procedures, the menopause and bowel cancer and the new testing kit you can buy on the high street.
It's the last day of our Check Your Chaps campaign and Brian, Vogue and Dr Hilary join Lorraine on the sofa to look back on the highlights of our two weeks of reminding everyone of the importance of checking for testicular and prostate cancer.
Look - James from The Vamps is our latest supporter!
As part of the Check Your Chaps campaign (prostate week) we are aiming to save lives and spread awareness.
Dr Hilary is live from a prostate clinic in Central London and will be speaking to Professor Roger Kirby who is a prostate surgeon and has also suffered from prostate cancer. He will be joined with prostate patients Dean Mason, Errol McKellar and wife Sharon.
Please, please get checked.
As our Check Your Chaps campaign focuses on prostate cancer this week, we're joined by designer David Emanuel who has battled the disease personally.
David first thought about getting checked for prostate cancer when one of his friends, Andrew Lloyd Webber, was diagnosed in 2009 and then was pushed to do so a few years later when his father experienced problems. David's father did not have prostate cancer. However, David knew that problems and complications with the prostate is hereditary and he should get checked just in case.
In the autumn of 2012, David went to see his GP and was referred for more tests and a biopsy, which showed he had cancerous cells in both sides of his prostate gland. David had keyhole surgery to remove his prostate and is now here to tell us about his experience and why all men should be aware of the statistics.
He said. "Tell your boyfriend, or your lover, or your partner, please, please get checked".
Its our second week of our Check Your Chaps campaign in which we're looking at male cancers - and this time the focus is on prostate cancer, the most common form of cancer in men. It is estimated that 1 in 8 men are likely to get it and 1 in 4 black men.
Have you checked your or your partner's testicles or booked in for a prostate check because of our Check Your Chaps campaign? Maybe we've even helped you find something before it's too late? If so we'd love to hear from you about how Check Your Chaps has raised awareness of male cancers.
Email us at email@example.com by Wednesday 11 February with your stories. You must be 18 or over, please check terms and conditions.
Prostate cancer is the most common cancer in men in the UK and one man dies from the disease every hour in the UK.
Over 42,000 men are diagnosed with prostate cancer every year in the UK and it is estimated that by 2030, prostate cancer will be the most commonly diagnosed cancer in the UK.