A soft drink made in the Forest of Dean will no longer be sold by a major supermarket following concerns about child obesity.
Lunch-box sized cartons of Ribena, which is bottled in Coleford, have been banned by Tesco because of its sugar content.
The supermarket giant will continue to sell no-added sugar versions and cordial bottles.
A man from Swindon who killed his parents in 2007 will be sentenced later today.
A jury found Timothy Crook guilty of manslaughter due to diminished responsibility last week.
The 50-year-old denied killing Bob and Elsie Crook, whose bodies were found under wheelie bins at a house he owned in Lincoln.
The world's first test tube baby, who is from Bristol, has revealed the hate mail her parents received following her historic birth - including some splattered with blood.
The birth of Louise Brown in 1978 marked a scientific breakthrough after her parents Lesley and John became the first to successfully undergo IVF - in vitro fertilisation.
Mrs Brown celebrates her 37th birthday tomorrow (Saturday 25 July) and has also written her autobiography.
In it she describes how her family were sent fan mail but also some very nasty hate mail.
It was menacing and scary and considering the time the people must have taken in putting this thing together then sending it across the world to a three-month-old baby I would say a completely sick act by some sick minds.
Imagine how worrying this was for mum.
For a while she was even more careful when taking me out in the pram.
Mrs Brown is now a mother-of two and still living in Bristol with her husband, Wesley Mullinder. Her story, "My Life As The World's First Test Tube Baby", is out on 1 August.
James, a transgender teenager from Dorset, tried to take his own life when doctors said they couldn't help him.Read the full story ›
An investigation into finances at Yeovil District Hospital NHS Foundation Trust has closed as the Trust is now on track to improve its financial position.
The health sector regulator Monitor opened the investigation in November but is now satisfied that the Trust has a solid plan in place to support its long-term aims.
These include integrating its hospital services with GPs and social care services across South Somerset.
It's positive news for patients in Somerset that we were able to support the trust without the need for formal regulatory action. We believe that the trust has the right plans to tackle its short-term financial problems, with the right people in place at the top to deliver those plans.
What is Gender Identity Disorder?
Gender dyphoria which is also known as Gender Identity Disorder, applies to someone who is unhappy with their biological sex and wishes to belong to the other one.
This happens when a young person feels that they have been born in the wrong body, that they should have been a girl if you were born a boy or vice-versa.
In most people their gender identity is the same as their sex but in a few people their gender identity and sex do not match and this can cause distress.
The charity Mermaid, who offer support to children and teenagers with gender identify issues, say they recognise that there are problems within the current systems in place to help young people.
However, they say the earlier signs of Gender Identity Issues can be recognised, the sooner help can be given within the NHS.
The charity would encourage families to get in touch with them to help provide expert advice and support: http://www.mermaidsuk.org.uk/.
Statistics show the number of referrals for children identifying as the opposite sex have increased by 90 per cent in the last 5 years.Read the full story ›
We are very busy in A&E today - please only attend for an URGENT medical problem. You can also get help/advice here http://t.co/C1SVpaIbjV
Weston Area Health NHS Trust are asking people to avoid making a trip to A&E today, unless they are suffering from an urgent medical problem.
They stressed that A&E is very busy and asked anyone who still requires help and advice for a non-urgent medical problem should follow this link:
Bristol Crown Court heard that for years, his parents, Bob and Elsie Crook, pleaded with the mental health services to help him. But he refused to engage with them and they refused to intervene.
Timothy Crook had a long history of mental illness. In 2002, he was diagnosed as delusional and schizophrenic. A doctor described him as 'a bomb waiting to go off.' He was sectioned but successfully appealed the order and went back to live with his mother and father in Swindon - where in 2007 he battered them to death.
Bob and Elsie Crook were a well known couple in Swindon. They ran a weekly dance club. But when they failed to show for the first time, friends became suspicious and called the police. What detectives discovered was the horrific end of a brutal attack.
Ch Insp Deb Smith from Wiltshire Police described what happened.
It has taken eight years for the case to reach trial as Timothy Crook has been too unwell to enter a plea.
Timothy Crook was found not guilty of his murdering his parents but was found guilty of manslaughter through diminished responsibility.
Avon and Wiltshire Mental Health Partnership says the deaths of Mr and Mrs Crook has influenced the way their work.
You can read its statement here.
A mental health patient has been convicted of killing his elderly parents. The court heard Timothy Crook's family pleaded with health workers for them to intervene in the months and years leading up to their deaths.
He battered Bob and Elsie Crook to death in their Swindon bungalow in July 2007. He dumped their bodies 150 miles away - under a wheelie bin.
He was found not guilty of their murder but was found guilty of manslaughter through diminished responsibility.
The Avon & Wiltshire mental health trust says that the deaths have influenced the way they work.
Improvements have been made and the service has moved forward in the last four years.
This incident continues to influence our thinking in the way we improve our services, particularly when patients and families are in need.
It is very hard when people don’t want to engage with our services but we are confident that a tragic event is less likely to happen in the future.