A 18 year old from Bury wants to tell others how martial arts can help with mental health and emotional problems. He compiled this report through the ITV Fixers programme.
Around twelve thousand young people are growing up in care in our region, often because of difficult family backgrounds.
Now a couple of cared-for youngsters from Lancashire, have enlisted the help of Fixers - the campaign that gives young people a voice - to put their side of the story: because they're fed up with being treated differently.
You can find out more about Fixers great work by visiting their website.
A police sergeant has denied giving an instruction to open an exit gate, allowing thousands of Liverpool fans into Hillsborough.
John Morgan, who was in the vicinity of gate C seconds before it was opened, said he did ask officers nearby about opening the gate to allow through a small number of spectators who had been rescued from the crush outside the turnstiles.
The inquests have previously heard that Superintendent Roger Marshall decided the exit gates should be opened to alleviate a crush at the turnstiles and radioed the control room asking for permission.
The jury heard today that officers from Operation Resolve are investigating speech on a tape which appears to have recorded the order "Open the gates at Leppings Lane" at about 2.51 or 2.52pm.
Lawyers representing some of the bereaved families suggested it would have been about 90 seconds before the opening and Mr Morgan agreed it would fit with the order coming from the control box.
A woman from Manchester who was abused by a family member as a child is calling for better sex education in schools.
'Emma' who wanted to remain anonymous said she didn't know it wasn't normal is working with a young persons charity to teach children about consent. The 23 year old has been working with charity FIXERS to make the following video.
A teenager who nearly ended up living on the streets because of family breakdown, is urging other young people to speak out if they face being homeless. Her story in the latest update from the ITV Fixers - the campaign that gives young people a voice - she says she was shocked when it happened to her. We are protecting her identity.
A teenager from Liverpool is warning of the dangers of teenage homelessness after almost ending up on the streets because of family breakdown. With help fromFIXERS she's launched a campaign to let young people know where to turn.
A model from Lancashire is warning other hopefuls about fake agencies offering the chance of work at a hefty price. Mary-Kate McKay, 23 from Preston was told she'd need to pay a fortune for a portfolio and would never get work without it.
She's made a film with the help of FIXERS to stop others falling into the trap.
Sanah Shaikh, 24 from Old Trafford was the first person of Asian descent in the North West to be diagnosed with Sickle Cell Disease (SCD) and working with ITV Fixers is determined now to dispel some of the mystery surrounding the condition.
SCD is a genetic blood disorder - most commonly found in people of African descent - in which oxygen-carrying red blood cells develop abnormally and then clog blood vessels causing often severe pain.
Sanah says, "Sickle Cell Disease can have a huge impact on your life. I have been in and out of hospital for much of mine and suffered unbearable pain at times - but because it's not something you can see - people are less understanding towards sufferers."
Sanah was diagnosed when she was three, "There were times in hospital when I was a teenage when I became very depressed and isolated because of having SCD. So I think raising awareness is massively important because it will help others sufferers be better understood by their peers and others."