The National Health Service is celebrating 70 years since it was created.
There's no doubt healthcare has improved vastly since the inception of the NHS on 5 July 1948.
Back then there were 34 deaths per 1,000 births - now the infant mortality rate has dropped to fewer than four per 1,000 births.
On average, people now live at least 12 years longer than they did in 1948.
- ITV News Anglia reporter Tanya Mercer has been finding out what life was like before the NHS and how its introduction has changed Britain forever
Coping with being pregnant with twins and triplets is tough.
The Rosie Maternity Unit at Addenbrooke's Hospital in Cambridge has introduced a range of new measures to help families expecting more than one bundle of joy.
The Rosie has been working with TAMBA, the Twins and Multiple Births Association to refine the care it gives. Improvements include a designated ultrasound clinic so expectant mums see the same staff every visit.
Patients now also benefit fromTwin Pregnancy Growth Charts - a world first launched in the UK with the help of Tamba. Previously hospitals plotted twins' growth on charts designed for single babies leaving clinicians to decide how they were progressing.
- Click to watch a report by ITV News Anglia's Matthew Hudson
Cambridge's Addenbrooke's Hospital says a new 'perfusion machine' will save dozens more lives every year.Read the full story ›
Addenbrooke's Hospital in Cambridge remains on the highest alert after seeing exceptional levels of demand in it's A&E department.
People are being urged not to attend the A&E unless it's an emergency.
Ambulances are diverting to other hospitals and routine operations have been cancelled.
A Cambridge University Hospital spokesman said yesterday that: “We can confirm that the hospital is at Opel Level Four, the highest level of alert, after seeing exceptional levels of acutely unwell patients needing inpatient beds.
"We are taking action to ease pressures and create flow through the hospital.
“We are temporarily diverting ambulances to other trusts and elective surgery has been cancelled. We would like to apologise to patients for the inconvenience."
Addenbrooke's Hospital, Cambridge is concerned a cap on Tier 2 visas is preventing it from employing the junior doctors it needs.Read the full story ›
A new medical suite has been opened at Addenbrooke's Hospital in Cambridge - named after a member of staff who died in a helicopter crash.
Kath Walker was 51 when she and her partner were killed in New Zealand in 2015 during a sight-seeing trip. The helicopter they were travelling in crashed into Fox Glacier on South Island.
Today, her daughter Rebecca Walker unveiled a plaque to officially open the Kath Walker Radiosurgery Suite.
It will provide cutting-edge medicine and help save lives.
Watch Matthew Hudson's report for ITV News Anglia to find out more.
With the recent high profile tragedies there has been a renewed call for additional blood donors.
In 2016, more than 115,000 people in the East of England gave blood at least once but thousands more are needed to keep up with demand.
Whether it's treatment for cancer, blood disorders, after accidents, surgery or during childbirth, a healthy supply of blood is vital for saving the lives of those who depend on it.
- Click below to watch a report on National Blood Week by Sarah Beecroft
A man who was injured in a car crash in Sudbury at the end of last month has died in hospital.
It happened on 27th August when the Ford Focus he was driving collided with a wall in Alexandra Road at the junction with Windham Road.
The 46 year old was alone in the car and was taken to Addenbrookes Hospital in Cambridge but died on Friday.
Officers with the Suffolk Police Serious Collision Investigation Team want to talk to anyone who saw the crash.
A hospital in Cambridge will carry out a live exercise later to prepare for a surge in casualties in the event of a terrorist attack.
Addenbrooke's has previously run exercises on how to deal with an Ebola outbreak and cyber attack.
Addenbrooke's Hospital in Cambridge is holding an open day as part of its 250th birthday celebrations.
It also shares the last day of the Cambridge Science Festival.
Visitors have been given the chance to meet people who work behind the scenes and discover the history of the hospital as well.
"This year, we are celebrating 250 years of staff achievement, patient care, research and teaching - a milestone in our history to look back on 250 years' of achievement and look forward to what the next 250 years could hold."
Running all day is the Teddy Bear Hospital, in the Deakin Centre, which is part of a national scheme that runs events for primary school children.
During the Open Day, volunteer expert Teddy Doctors will be running different stations, to teach people about healthcare and healthy living in fun way.