Suffolk County Council has launched a new campaign aimed at improving children's dental health.
It's the Council's first countywide dental health campaign which aims to promote life-long good dental health from an early age, giving tips on good tooth brushing techniques and what food and drinks to avoid.
In Suffolk figures show that the dental health of children aged 5 varies a lot depending on where in the county they grow up.
Parents across Suffolk will be given a free pack containing a toothbrush, toothpaste and leaflets about dental care.
Milton Keynes Hospital 'requires improvement' according to a report by the Care Quality Commission.
The health watchdog rated the hospital as good in some areas such as maternity and surgery as well as critical care, saying it's also well-led, caring and effective. But the CQC also said that it requires improvement in its accident and emergency along with its medical care for older people.
Robots have been put to work on the wards of one of the region's hospitals in a bid to wipe out infections like MRSA. They use UV-C light which is twenty-five thousand times brighter than the sun to zap germs and stop them spreading. Watch Claire McGlasson's report below.
The Queen Elizabeth Hospital in King's Lynn is one of only two hospitals in the UK to trial germ-fighting robots from America.
The machines use high intensity ultra violet rays to kill infectious bugs such as Norovirus and C.Difficile in less than 15 minutes.
The trial will focus on deep-cleaning isolation rooms.
A man is considering legal action against one of the region's major hospitals after his wife died following a routine operation.Read the full story ›
A cancer patient who had a potentially life-saving operation postponed says he felt like doctors were "signing his death warrant."Read the full story ›
An inquest's been hearing how a classroom assistant from Norfolk died 48 hours after undergoing an operation for varicose veins.
54-year-old Nicola Tweedy from Pulham Market near Norwich suffered a pulmonary embolism as a result of the surgery.
Her family claim medical staff at the Norfolk and Norwich University hospital failed to recognise that because of her obesity she was at risk of her blood clotting.
Her husband Chris told the inquest he didn't think she was fit to be discharged from hospital after the operation on March 27 last year.
She was slurring her speech. He was adamant that no advice was given to them about deep vein thrombosis.
Two days later, her son Alex found her lifeless in a chair.
Paramedics attempted to resuscitate her but it was too late.
Robert Brightwell, a consultant vascular surgeon at the Norfolk and Norwich Hospital, said that Mrs Tweedy was warned about the risks of surgery; that it can lead to deep vein thrombosis which can cause an embolism.
One in 10,000 cases are fatal. He couldn't recall whether she'd been told her obesity made her more of a risk.
Mr Brightwell admitted there had been two attempts to carry out a thrombosis risk assessment on Mrs Tweedy but it wasn't completed.
Mrs Tweedy's husband said she'd wanted Mr Brightwell to carry out the operation because she liked him and trusted him.
Instead it was carried out by his assistant, although Mr Brightwell was present for most of the surgery, which lasted more than an hour.
Nurse Susan Brown accepted it was an oversight on her part that a checklist hadn't been completed on the patient's discharge notes.
Professor Gerard Stansby from Newcastle Hospital carried out an independent report following Mrs Tweedy's death.
In a statement, he said more training was required at the Norfolk and Norwich to prevent the idea that monitoring for deep vein thrombosis is just a tick box exercise.
The inquest continues.
A mum has spoken of her son's battle for life as the family wait to find out whether he can have a double lung transplant.Read the full story ›
An inquest is due to be held today into the death of a woman from Norfolk following varicose vein surgery.
Nicola Tweedy, who was 54, died two days after the operation at the Norfolk and Norwich Hospital.
Local MP Richard Bacon says the hospital did not follow guidelines on dealing with patients at risk of blood clotting.
The drug advice charity FRANK defines 'legal highs' as containing chemical substances "which produce similar effects to illegal drugs like cocaine, cannabis and ecstasy".
ITV News Anglia presenter Jonathan Wills spoke to Jeremy Sare from the Angelus foundation, which educates on the risks of using 'legal highs'.