The widow of a war veteran is going to the High Court to stop the couple's frozen embryos being destroyed.
Samantha Jefferies from Sussex says it is unjust that the medical profession could take ownership of the couple's embryos and decide what should happen to them.
The consent the couple gave for the storage of the embryos expired - after her husband Clive's sudden death in 2014. Sarah Saunders went to meet her.
The level of fertility treatment available to women on the NHS in parts of Hampshire is to be reviewed by health specialists.
Currently, women in the county up to the age of 35 are only entitled to one cycle of IVF. That's against the guidelines of the National Institute for Health and Care Excellence which says women - up to the age of 42 - should be given three chances.
Public feedback on the plans is to be considered alongside the recommendations of clinicians.
ITV Meridian spoke to Dr David Chilvers from the local Clinical Commissioning Group.
Older women desperate to have a family are being given new hope they'll receive fertility treatment funded by the NHS. New national guidelines will raise the recommended cut off age from 39 to 42. Christine Alsford reports.
The guidelines by the government's health advisory board, NICE, mean more couples are eligible for treatment.Read the full story ›
Today's new fertility treatment guidelines should make three IVF cycles available to couples unable to conceive as standard, across the NHS, thus ending the so-called 'postcode lottery'.
Professor Tim Child from the Oxford Fertility Centre said the new recommendations, if implemented properly by NHS providers, will improve access to treatment and make it more fair.
More couples struggling to conceive are to get IVF under new guidelines finalised today.
The age at which women can have treatment on the NHS will be raised from the current age limit of 39 to 42.
Mandy Parry spent £60,000 to have her daughter Violet, after seven cycles of IVF.
She told Daybreak that the experience of infertility is "so devastating", women needed all the help they can get.
Chief Executive of NICE, Sir Andrew Dillon, says including same-sex couples in the IVF guidelines for the first time "reflects the right thing to do".
The National Infertility Awareness Campaign warned that as NICE guidelines are not mandatory, fears still remained over local implementation.
By updating the fertility guideline and extending the range of people it is recommending receive treatment, NICE clearly understands the impact which infertility has on people.
And we must be clear that infertility is a medical condition that causes significant distress for those trying to have a baby and has a devastating impact on people's lives.
The current 'postcode lottery' approach to the treatment of infertility here has gone on for far too long and it is vital that the Government supports the measures in the updated guideline and communicates the need to implement them to those who commission fertility services in the NHS.
We know the current system leaves many people unable to access NHS treatment and we need reassurance about the future of NHS fertility treatment as we move towards GP commissioning in 2013.
Dr Clare Searle, who works as a GP says the guidelines from NICE are not about addressing social change, but about taking advantage of clinical effectiveness.