One of the region's hospitals has gone completely smoke-free in the hope of encouraging healthier lifestyles.
Addenbrooke's hospital in Cambridge is diverting patients to other units after flooding hit the Emergency department.
A woman from Bedforshire who has Parkinson’s disease can write for the first time in 15 years after receiving gene therapy.
Researchers have hailed a scientific breakthrough that could help cure one of our deadliest allergies
Experts in Cambridge have discovered they may be able to cure children who suffer from a potentially-lethal peanut allergy by feeding them the very things which could kill them.
Medical trials at Addenbrooke's Hospital have focused on building up a patient's resistance to peanuts, and as Matthew Hudson reports, the results can be life-changing
Addenbrooke's Hospital in Cambridge has implemented a total smoking ban to encourage healthier lifestyles.
Staff, visitors and patients won't be able to smoke anywhere on site - and there's no longer any outdoor smoking areas.
It also applies to the Rosie Maternity Hospital.
The Trust's Chief Executive Dr Keith McNeil says it's in accordance with national guidelines that hospitals should be smoke free.
"It sends a message that we're not just about treating people here, we want society as a whole to be healthier," he said.
"It's very important from that point of view that we don't condone smoking on the site anywhere."
A new ten million pound campaign is being launched at Addenbrooke's in Cambridge to transform cancer facilities at the hospital.
The Addenbrooke's Charitable Trust wants to use the money to support new technologies and therapies in breast and prostate cancer and sponsor cancer research.
An emergency medic from Cambridgeshire has become the only nurse in Britain's International Search and Rescue team which is sent to help in disasters all over the world.
Deborah Swann, who works in the Emergency Department at Addenbrooke's Hospital in Cambridge, must be ready to deploy anywhere in the world within six hours.
Deborah, from Bluntisham, was trained to treat casualties at RAF Waddington in Lincolnshire.
"We simulated rescuing and treating people at heights, in flood waters and confined spaces, all of which are expected following disasters such as hurricanes, earthquakes and terrorist attacks.
“It is genuinely dangerous. We're crawling around in potentially unsafe structures in places at risk of other unpredictable trauma – aftershocks, for example. It definitely appeals to my sense of adventure."
Addenbrooke's Hospital in Cambridge is to be the first in the country scrutinised by the Government as part of a review into the way the NHS deals with complaints from patients and their relatives.
Its being headed up by the Labour MP Ann Clwyd who was given the role after speaking out about the poor care her husband received at a hospital in Wales. Matthew Hudson reports.
Researchers at Papworth and Addenbrookes hospitals in Cambridgeshire have discovered that a swine flu jab which was given to hundreds of thousands of children carried an increased risk of developing the sleep disorder narcolepsy.
Working with the Health Protection Agency they found that one child in 55,000 given Pandermix developed the condition. The vaccine was used during the swine flu outbreak that began in 2009.
The High Court is expected to deliver judgement today on the case of a woman who died at Addenbrooke's Hospital in Cambridgeshire.
Janet Tracey's family claim two 'do not resuscitate' orders were added to her medical notes without her knowledge.
She was diagnosed with terminal cancer in February last year - just a few weeks later, she broke her neck in a car crash.
She died a month later. The hospital has said it did seek consent.
The health watchdog has been forced to take action against a hospital trust in East Anglia which performed a surgery on the wrong patient.
Monitor says that within a month, Cambridge University Hospitals NHS Foundation Trust performed four botched surgeries at Addenbrooke's Hospital.
They included leaving instruments inside two patients and performing surgery on the wrong person.
Surgeons also operated on the wrong part of the body of another patient. The trust says it's determined to improve.
– Jane Ramsey, Trust Chairman
We take Monitor's concerns very seriously and we are determined to reverse the situation as soon as possible...
"We will be setting up a task force to swiftly get back on track. We will be focusing on turning this trust around, so once more we can be justifiably proud of our record as one of the leading trusts in the country.
We are treating more people than ever before and our health outcomes are amongst the best in the country.
"Our priority remains the care of our patients - they are at the heart of everything we do."