Thousands of hospital patients are dying "needlessly" every year from kidney problems that could be treated, according to new NHS guidance.
Between 12,000 and 42,000 deaths could be prevented every year if patients received the best possible care, according to the National Institute for Health and Care Excellence (Nice).
Around 100,000 cases of acute kidney injury (AKI) - previously called acute renal failure - could also be stopped across England with simple checks such as ensuring patients are hydrated and their medicines are reviewed.
A new guideline from Nice claims AKI costs the NHS between £434 million and £620 million a year - more than it spends on breast, lung and skin cancer combined.
More top news
There will still be a chance of scattered showers in places but it will feel mild with bright spells as we head into the weekend.
Strictly Come Dancing host Claudia Winkleman asked the audience to "bear with me" as she prepares to make a return to the show this weekend.
Fears of Russian aggression have sparked training exercises in Poland designed to bolster NATO's presence in Eastern Europe.