A woman from Bedfordshire who's had four different types of cancer is hoping to inspire others living with the disease.
Still only thirty, Lauren Ashley from Bedford has already fought the disease three times since she was a child and is now receiving treatment again.
The cancers aren't thought to be linked, and doctors say it could just be bad luck.
Neurology researchers say tests of a cancer drug, which reboots patients immune systems, has proven to be effective in treating MS.Read the full story ›
Norfolk and Norwich University Hospital's NHS Foundation Trust has launched an appeal to raise £600,000. The money will be used to treat more cancer patients with a type of radiotherapy which reduces treatment times and also means some patients can be treated closer to home.
The money raised through the Targeted Radiotherapy Appeal will also be used to reconfigure some of the existing rooms in the Colney Centre and to provide state-of-the-art facilities for people undergoing internal radiotherapy.
The new facilities will also allow more patients to benefit from the treatment.
A man from Huntingdon has had to have his face rebuilt using skin from his thigh because of a rare form of cancer.Read the full story ›
Cancer patients are benefiting from better services according to the results of a new national survey.Read the full story ›
A woman who had skin cancer on her face has been describing how reconstructive surgery has given her the confidence to get married.Read the full story ›
New figures reveal our region has some of the highest rates of the most dangerous form of skin cancer in the country.
It's those in their fifties who are affected with four people in the East of England diagnosed every week with malignant melanoma. Natalie Gray reports
Four people in the region are diagnosed with skin cancer every week, according to new figures from Cancer Research UK.
The study, released today says that the rates for malignant melanoma in the region - the deadliest form of skin cancer - are higher than average for the UK.
Across Britain rates of malignant melanoma in people in their 50s have more than tripled over the last 30 years**, rising from 7.5 cases of melanoma per 100,000 to 26.6 cases per 100,000.
And the latest available figures show that In the East of England 1,200 people of all ages are diagnosed with malignant melanoma every year and around 220 die from the disease.
If people are diagnosed when the cancer is in the early stages, before it has had a chance to spread around the body, treatment is more likely to be successful.