At around 12.30pm yesterday, the Great North Air Ambulance Service was called to the aid of walker who had fallen on the Old Man of Coniston in the Lake District.
The 64-year-old man, from Ulverston, sustained a dislocated shoulder, facial injuries and was suffering from hypothermia.
He was treated by Coniston Mountain Rescue Team and the GNAAS doctor and paramedic crew, before being flown to Furness General Hospital. He arrived in a stable condition.
The Great North Air Ambulance were called to help an injured three-year-old in the Langley Castle area.
The Langwathby team assisted the North East Ambulance Service after the child fell through the bannister of a stairwell.
At the scene, the Aircrew Doctor and Paramedic assessed and treated the child before flying both the mother and child to a hospital in Newcastle.
A man has been airlifted to hospital after falling at Brown Cove crag near Thirlemere today.
He suffered serious leg injuries.
The Great North Air Ambulance conveyed the casualty to hospital in Carlisle.
He is described as being in a stable condition.
Former motorsport world champion John Surtees OBE has stepped in to help secure the future of the Great North Air Ambulance's new project to carry blood.
On Monday, it was announced that the service would carry blood for the first time, enabling it to perform life-saving transfusions.
Now the founder of the Henry Surtees Foundation has come forward to say that it will help with the costs of equipment faced by the Great North Air Ambulance Service.
Blood for life saving transfusions will now be kept onboard the Great North Air Ambulance.
It is the result of a partnership with the charity BloodBikes whose drivers will deliver the blood to the ambulance in a temperature controlled bag on the back of their motorbikes.
It is based on methods first used in Afghanistan.
It previously wasn't possible due to the difficulty in storing blood on the helicopters. It is hoped many lives will be saved by this new scheme.
A Cumbrian farmer is meeting the Pride of Cumbria Air Ambulance team to say thank you after they saved his life for a second time.
Jonathan Thwaites from Greenholme near Penrith fell 20 feet from a barn roof he was fixing in October. He had to be flown to the Royal Preston Hospital for treatment.
Seven years ago, the unlucky farmer came of a motorbike while herding sheep and suffered severe injuries which resulted in him being air lifted to hospital.
Now recovering well from his most recent injuries, Jonathan says he can't thank the air ambulance team enough and wants to highlight the importance of supporting the charity that is entirely funded by public donations.
A 70-year-old man's been treated by Air Ambulance medics after he became unwell while walking on a Cumbrian fell.
The Great North Air Ambulance was called to Catbells near Keswick at around 1pm today.
The man was later taken by an ambulance to hospital where he's in a stable condition.
The Pride of Cumbria air ambulance is celebrating a milestone birthday, after 10 years in service.
The aircraft is fully funded by the public and has completed more than 4,500 missions over the past decade. It responds to everything from road accidents to mountain rescues.
Lori Carnochan joined the tenth anniversary party.
It's been 10 years since the Pride of Cumbria Air Ambulance too it's first flight.
Since then it's responded to over 4,500 calls, but Dr Theo Weston who is a doctor with the service says it wouldn't exist without the public's generosity:
The Pride of Cumbria Air Ambulance is celebrating it's tenth birthday.
The aircraft, which is part of the Great North Air Ambulance Service, has responded to four and a half thousand call-outs in a decade. There were almost 500 last year.
It's funded solely by public donations.