Everton in the Community Chief Executive Officer and Deputy Chief Executive of Everton Football Club, Dr Denise Barrett-Baxendale, has been recognised in the Queen’s Birthday Honours List.
She's being awarded a Member of the Order of the British Empire (MBE) for “services to the Merseyside community”.
Since her appointment, the official charity of Everton Football Club has received a plethora of local, national and international awards in recognition of the life-changing work it undertakes in the community on a daily basis.
Everton manager Roberto Martinez says he won't predict his team's league position, as "99% of the predictions are wrong".
Martinez's side comfortably beat Manchester United 2-0, on David Moyes's first visit to Goodison Park since leaving to take charge of United.
Manchester United coach Phil Neville says he feels Everton are starting to crack under the pressure of being in the hunt for Champions League qualification.
Neville will return to Goodison Park on Sunday for the first time since he left Everton to join the Man United backroom staff under David Moyes.
After coming through the youth ranks as part of the famed 'Class of '92', Neville went on to enjoy 10 successful years on the United playing staff before he joined Everton in 2005.
Neville was captain of the Merseyside club, but there is no doubt where his true loyalties lie.
Neville believes Everton's 3-2 defeat against Crystal Palace on Wednesday shows that they are struggling to cope with the demands of being touted as a serious top-four contender.
"Everton were the team that were in control of their own destiny but it's a different kind of pressure when you have to go out there and win games so Everton are under that pressure now," Neville told Football Focus.
Everton manager Roberto Martinez says David Moyes will be shown respect from the fans when he returns to Goodison Park for the first time as Manchester United manager on Sunday.
Moyes was in charge at Everton for more than ten years when he left last summer to join United, with Martinez leaving Wigan to replace him.
Everton goalkeeper Tim Howard has been hailed as the Premier League's best goalkeeper by manager Roberto Martinez after signing a contract extension tying him to the club until 2018.
The 35-year-old American has been with the Toffees since 2006, initially moving on a loan basis from Manchester United before the clubs made the arrangement permanent.
He was due to reach the end of his stay at Goodison Park at the end of the 2015/16 season but has agreed to a further two years.
Martinez, whose team are vying with Arsenal for a Champions League place, told Everton's website: "It is fantastic news. To have Tim Howard performing as he has been this season, I cannot see past him to choose the best goalkeeper in the league.
"For him, in such an important year with the World Cup around the corner, to commit his future for the long term is an incredible moment for the dressing room.
"I am extremely proud of Tim's achievements for the football club. On top of his goalkeeping it's his overall demeanour and personality in the dressing room. He is a strong leader."
Everton have a top four finish and Champions League qualification is in their sights, and are now just a point behind Arsenal.
Roberto Martinez told a post-match press conference that their victory against the Gunners was 'a really good memory for everyone at Everton'.
"Yes it was a great performance and yes they were huge points from a psychological point of view, but now we're facing Sunderland at the weekend, and, as you can imagine, if we are not perfect in that game we're not going to get three points.'
The family of a promising young footballer from Liverpool, who died after a heart attack, have been organising free cardiac screenings for young people in the region.
John Marshall died almost two decades ago from an undetected heart condition.
His family and a local football team raised money for the leading heart charity for young people, Cardiac Risk in the Young, to provide free ECG examinations at Edge Hill University in Ormsirk.
Dr Lynne Millar from the leading heart charity for young people, Cardiac Risk in the Young, has said that 80% of apparently healthy 14 to 35-year-olds who die from young sudden cardiac death will have shown no previous sign of heart defects.