A Derbyshire GP who suffers from a rare blood cancer is receiving a new drug that's normally unavailable on the NHS.
A campaign launched this week is urging people under the age of 30 to get talking about lymphatic cancer.
A woman refused life-saving cancer treatment to save her unborn baby. Dani Jackson survived, has a daughter and is clear of cancer.
A terminally ill man says he feels like he's been asked to plan his funeral after being told the NHS would not fund his treatment.
Adrian Ashby from Alcester in Warwickshire needs targeted radiotherapy costing £50,000, but the primary care trust has refused to pay for it.
His friends and neighbours are now trying to raise the money.
Kate Fisher reports.
Adrian Ashby from Alcester has told ITV News Central finding out he wasn't going to receive treatment for his cancer was like somebody saying 'start planning your funeral'.
The Arden Cluster, which consists of Primary Care Trusts NHS Warwickshire and NHS Coventry, has issued a statement after a patient suffering with cancer has been denied treatment because it costs £50,000.
– Martin Lee, Medical Director at the Arden Cluster
I understand that this is a difficult time for Mr Ashby. Whilst I am unable to comment on an individual patient, we have a clear process in place for treatments that are not routinely commissioned to be considered as an Individual Funding Request (IFR).
An IFR is a process that involves a panel of clinicians that look in detail at a patient's case and whether the circumstances are exceptional such that funding should be provided for the particular treatment.
A man from Alcester has been denied cancer treatment because it costs £50,000.
Adrian Ashby has a type of intestinal cancer that requires radiotherapy to prolong his life. He has had all types of treatment for seven years but his Primary Care Trust has now drawn the line on his next treatment.
The Nottingham actress Vicky McClure has opened a new cancer unit for young people in the East Midlands. The specialist centre for adults under the age of 24 is designed to make their stay in hospital more comfortable. Twelve young people in our region are diagnosed with cancer every week.
The family of a mother of four from Rowley Regis are demanding answers from the NHS over why her condition remained undiagnosed despite more than 30 hospital visits.
Relatives of Jeannine Harvey said the 33-year-old died in agony after repeated failures by medical staff to recognise, diagnose and treat her condition.
Ms Harvey, from Rowley Regis, died in July, eight months after first complaining of pain in her left leg and abdomen.
As part of Lymphatic Cancer Awareness Week this week, young people are being urged to talk about Lymphatic cancer.
Lymphoma is the fifth most common form of cancer in the UK.