Little Olivia Banton, from Newport, knows exactly why Accident and Emergency is a special place. The six year old is the star of a promotional film made for the Aneurin Bevan Health Board.
In it she explains why people should think twice before going to A and E, when perhaps a visit to the minor injury unit would do. Sarah Hibbard went to meet her.
A short film has been produced by the Aneurin Bevan University Health Board about the importance of only going to A&E when really necessary.
The film is acted and narrated by six year-old Olivia Banton from Newport, in which she asks people to either contact their local Pharmacy, Doctors or NHS Direct Wales for minor ailments anything non-life threatening.
When it comes to cutting costs in the NHS, bed linen might not be the first place you'd think to start.
But one health board is putting electronic tags on its sheets, pillow cases and bed clothes, to help save them over a quarter of a million pounds a year.
Aneurin Bevan Health Board say that between 2011 and 2012, £400,000 worth of linen was lost.
Nicola Hendy reports.
Health bosses are hoping to save more than a quarter of a million pounds annually by electronically-tagging hospital linen.
Aneurin Bevan Health Board says it spends almost £400,000 a year on replacing linen that's gone missing.
As well as saving money, electronic tagging will allow every item to be identified to ensure hospitals have a reliable supply.
"A lot of it gets thrown away because people consider it too dirty to be washed" says Alan Dudley.
"Some of it is stolen and a fair bit goes home with the patients.
What we're gonna do is tag all the linen with a machine readable tag. We expect to reduce our loss rate from 40 percent which is what it is now to 10 per cent or loss "
Health bosses at Aneurin Bevan Health Board are hoping to save more than a quarter of a million pounds annually, by radio - tagging hospital linen.
The board says it spends almost £400,000 a year replacing linen that's gone missing.
As well as saving money, they hope electronic tagging will ensure hospitals have a reliable supply of linen.
The tagging system will allow every item to be identified and will help in tracking details such as when items have been dispatched and collected from the health board's laundry service.
Aneurin Bevan Health Board has invested money from the Welsh Government's Invest-to-Save scheme to start the process.
There are calls for the entire relationship between the Welsh and English health services to be renegotiated.
Hereford MP Jesse Norman says his constituents should have the right to go to a hospital in England, even if they're registered with a doctor in Wales, as our Political Editor Adrian Masters reports.
The Welsh Government says health boards are obliged to treat patients as close to their homes as possible and that they have the flexibility to refer outside their board areas when necessary. A spokesperson says the Aneurin Bevan boards' policy was alway going to be reviewed after six months.
Jesse Norman MP has welcomed as 'a first step' a decision by Aneurin Bevan health board to allow English residents who are registered with Welsh GPs to be referred to hospitals in England.
But the Hereford and South Herefordshire MP says there needs to be a 'proper renegotiation' of agreements between the services on both sides of the border to make sure patients are fairly treated.
Aneurin Bevan Health Board has now changed its policy so that English residents who are registered with a Welsh GP can now be referred to hospitals in the Wye Valley, Gloucestershire and Bristol areas.
In a statement it also recognises that there's been 'misunderstanding' in the community over the policy and that it's communication was partly to blame.
Patti Fender lives in Welsh Newton, which - despite its name - is on the English side of the border.
Her nearest GP practice is in Monmouth but she withdrew from the practice in protest after she was told she could only be referred to hospitals in Wales and not the nearer Hereford hospital.