Norfolk veterans experiencing mental health problems are now receiving help from man's best friend. A new initiative called 'Paw support which is also known as the Canine Stabilisation Programme pairs ex-service personnel with rescue dogs in need of a new home.
It's to help tackle issues such as isolation and build confidence.
"I am convinced that people suffering with mental health issues can find having a dog helpful and beneficial. This is especially the case with people from a military background, who like routine and are used to working as a team. Pairing them with a do in need will help them both."
Work is progressing well on the new Royal Papworth Hospital transplant unit on the Addenbrooke's site in Cambridge.Read the full story ›
A father from Cambridgeshire whose son killed himself is launching a national campaign to improve mental health care.
18 year old Edward Mallen took his own life at a rail crossing near Meldreth in 2015.
Today his dad Steve will join MPs, NHS trusts and emergency services to launch the Zero Suicide Alliance scheme to try and reduce the national suicide rate.
The new relocated Papworth Hospital is now due to be open in less than a year's time.
There'll be more than 300 beds in the £165 million hospital which is being relocated close to Addenbrooke's Hospital.
The building should be complete by spring next year with the opening in September.
- Video report by ITV News' Chloe Keedy
Three hundred students from across the UK have teamed up to tackle bullying.
Among them were pupils from Aylsham High School in Norfolk, who took part in a day of workshops and discussions as part of Anti-Bullying Week.
The event was organised by the charity the 'Diana Award' with the theme 'all different, all equal.'
Children are being encouraged to celebrate differences and be who you want to be.
Scientists in Cambridge believe they're close to a breakthrough in the treatment of multiple sclerosis.
Now Researchers in Cambridge University's stem cell institute want to alter brain cells to make them repair the damage the disease does - causing symptoms like fatigue and sight problems.
Around 100,000 people have the condition in the UK, with around 5,000 people diagnosed each month. In our region it's estimated that 10,000 people have the disease, with 430 people being diagnosed each month.
Click below to watch our report from Stuart Leithes
British patients see their family doctor for less time than patients in many other European countries.
According to a study carried out by Cambridge University, the average average appointment time here is 9.22 minutes.
That's shorter than in Spain, Sweden or Lithuania. In fact it's shorter than 28 of the 67 countries they analysed
The authors wrote that a recent survey of GPs, including some from the UK, found that over a third were "dissatisfied" with the time they could spend with each patient.
With fears antibiotic resistance will lead to millions of deaths - pioneering research in our region is helping develop new drugs.Read the full story ›
A major study assessing whether footballers are at greater risk of degenerative brain disease is ready to be launched.Read the full story ›
Inspectors say that Northampton General Hospital's services have improved and the trust has now been rated as Good.
Earlier this year the hospital was rated as Requires Improvement by the Care Quality Commission.
"The trust's leadership team was well-established and staff described the leadership team as approachable, cohesive, and inclusive. Leaders had a shared purpose and strove to deliver and motivate staff to succeed. We witness staff who were friendly, professional, compassionate and helpful towards patients. Those patients we spoke with told us staff were caring and without exception spoke positively about the staff in all areas inspected.