Last Tuesday brave ladies came from across the UK to get their smear tests done at the This Morning Smear Test clinic - even Dr Dawn Harper took the fear out of smear by being tested live.

Normally results would take just two weeks to come back but luckily our ladies got theirs back in less than two days, and today we're joined by Sam Green from Hertfordshire, Sharon Yallop from Dagenham and Gina Kinson from Kent who'll discuss the impact of their results alongside Dr Dawn...#NoFearGoSmear!

Dr Dawn undergoes live smear test to show how easy it is

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The dad who suffers with morning sickness

Last week father-to-be Harry Ashby made headlines when it was reported in the the tabloids that he'd been suffering from morning sickness. His fiancé Charlotte Allsopp is expecting a baby girl in January and since then his condition has mirrored her own: he's been suffering with sickness in the morning, has been feeling aches and pains, experienced odd cravings he's never experienced before and gained weight.

Whilst a novel condition it is edged in tragedy has they both believe Harry's diagnosis with Couvade Syndrome (also known as male pregnancy experience) is linked to the tragic circumstances surrounding the loss of their first baby. They join us today along Dr Ranj to share their truly remarkable story...

Use our helplines to find out more information and advice on morning sickness

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We want your home remedies

Have you got a tried and tested home remedy? It could be something that you or your family use to help treat a cold or flu, aches and pains, infections or minor ailments. If so Dr Chris wants to hear from YOU. Share with us your home made cures and they could feature on This Morning next week. Email your home remedy to thismorning@itv.com along with your name, age and a contact telephone number. You must be 18 or over. Closing date for entries is 12pm September 17th 2014. Terms and conditions apply. Go to itv.com/terms.

Amy's nut allergy devastates family and friends

On 12 April 2014, ITV Daytime online producer Amy May Shead set off for a weekend with four friends in Budapest. Severely allergic to nuts all her life, Amy carried her EpiPen with her and felt confident she could deal with an allergic reaction should it occur.

However, on the third day of the trip, Amy ate a chicken dish in a restaurant which caused a massive anaphylactic reaction. Amy went into cardiac arrest on the restaurant floor - it took six minutes for the paramedics to revive her and her brain was starved of oxygen as medics tried to insert a ventilation tube into her swollen airway.

Heart attack alert

Cardiovascular disease is the UK's biggest killer and a report that's just been published revealed that UK heart attack survivors have a much higher long-term risk of suffering another heart attack or dying than previously thought.

Cliff Southcombe, 63, suffered his first heart attack in 2003 and then went on to have a second heart attack in 2011. He's here today along with our own Dr Chris who will be advising on the best lifestyle to lead post-heart attack.