A cancer patient from Taunton who became the first teenager in Britain to have a metal port fitted to his head, has suffered a set back in his treatment.
James Willetts had a small hole put in his skull so that drugs could target the tumour directly without affecting the rest of his brain.
But it's failing to work. His family are now campaigning for a new drug to be trialled on James.
David Woodland reports.
The UK's three meningitis charities have joined forces to launch an awareness campaign. They want parents to stay vigilant for signs of the disease, even if their children have had injections.
An information film to be shown at the Little Theatre cinema next week in Bath will warn that children aren't protected against all types of meningitis.
Couples seeking to have children in Gloucestershire will be offered three IVF treatments instead of the current one.
In 2006, cuts to the NHS meant the service was almost lost in Gloucestershire altogether. The increase to three full cycles of IVF brings the county in line with national recommendations.
Researchers from the University of the West of England in Bristol have developed an online consulting room with virtual patients to help doctors spot signs of cancer. Doctors will access the simulation, called GP Sim, from home in their own time to improve their diagnostic skills.
The parents of a seven year old boy have tonight reacted with anger and dismay at a report that says staff shortages at the Bristol Children's Hospital may have contributed to the tragic death of their son.
Luke Jenkins was expected to make a full recovery after a successful heart operation at the hospital, but he suffered a cardiac arrest within a week. Today's report lists a catalogue of errors, including lack of staff over a Bank Holiday weekend. Nicola Hendy reports.
Pupils at a school near Bristol which was evacuated in a health scare have returned to classes.
Emergency services were called to The Manor C of E Primary School in Coalpit Heath at yesterday [Monday] afternoon.
An investigation into what caused the children to become ill is continuing. It is thought to have been a virus.
A primary school in South Gloucestershire is reopening after being evacuated over a possible chemical scare yesterday.
Parents of children at The Manor C of E Primary School in Coalpit Heath have been told to keep them at home if they are unwell.
Fire crews inspected the building but didn't find any problems.
A school evacuated, after more than 25 children fell ill, is due to reopen tomorrow. Emergency Services were called to Manor Primary School at Coalpit Heath this afternoon (July 9th) after children started to suffer from headaches and nausea.
South Gloucestershire Council says gas safety checks are being carried out as a precaution. The school is due to reopen tomorrow.
Twenty six school children have been treated by paramedics at a primary school following its evacuated after several children started feeling ill. South Gloucestershire Council says carbon monoxide poisoning is one of the potential causes being investigated.
South Western Ambulance Service was called to the school this afternoon after to reports of a 10-year-old feeling unwell. They treated 26 children in total for headaches and nausea. All of the children have since been released from their care and none of them were taken to hospital.
Emergency services are investigating several possible causes, including carbon monoxide poisoning.