Hospitals across our region are bracing themselves for an ever worsening staffing crisis - because of growing fears about Brexit.
New research reveals a double-edged threat with more people from the European Union leaving the NHS and fewer joining. But the reason is the same - concern for the future after Britain leaves the EU.
It comes as Sussex Partnership NHS Foundation Trust launches a new video campaign in a bid to recruit 150 nurses.
Andy Dickenson reports and speaks to Dame Donna Kinnair, director of nursing at the Royal College of Nursing, GP Dr Hubertus Von Blumenthal, Dr Chaand Nagpaul, Chair of the British Medical Association, Diane Hull, Chief Nurse of Sussex Partnership Trust, and John Richardson, filmmaker and former service user.
ITV Meridian presenter Sangeeta Bhabra spoke to Marjorie Wallace, the Chief Executive of the mental health charity SANE about her reaction to today's independent review into the Sussex Partnership NHS Foundation Trust. The report accused the trust of failings in the way it handled the cases of ten people who were involved in killings, and who had links to the trust's mental health services.
Our report on the review itself has more details about some of the individual cases, including the criticisms of and the recommendations for the Sussex Partnership NHS Foundation Trust.
A damning independent review has criticised the Sussex Partnership NHS Foundation Trust - and revealed that there were severe failings in the cases of ten people.
The review was launched after the conviction of Matthew Daley - who killed pensioner Donald Lock. He had stabbed him 39 times after a minor collision between their cars, near Worthing.
The interviewees in Malcolm Shaw's report are Joseph Goswell, whose father was one of the mental health patients mentioned in the review; and Colm Donaghy, the Chief Executive of the Sussex Partnership NHS Foundation Trust.
The Chief Executive of the NHS health trust which has been criticised for failings in the way it handled the cases of ten people with links to its mental health services, has issued an apology.
Nine of the ten individuals went on to kill other people and in the tenth case - become a victim of murder. An independent review into the cases was published today. Meanwhile, the son of Roger Goswell, one of the patients involved, has also voiced his concerns about mental health care provision at the trust.
Three recent killings carried out by mental health patients in Sussex could have been predicted or prevented, according to an independent report released today.
The Sussex Partnership NHS Foundation Trust commissioned the review after it was criticised for the way it handled the cases of ten people who had links to its mental health services.
One was the case of Roger Goswell who murdered his wife Susan at their home in West Chiltington in 2007, before killing himself. His family say they pleaded with doctors to keep him in hospital.
The trust has apologised for the failings in the report.