She weighs 15.9 stone and is a UK size 16, but Louise Green is the new poster girl for female fitness. The plus-size personal trainer has won over an army of fans after challenging the idea you need to be slim to be healthy - instead she wants us to be the ‘healthiest version of ourselves’.
With the launch of her new book, Louise hopes to break the mould within the fitness industry and help women around the world to boost their self confidence and get in shape by striving for the perfect figure for YOU.
Louise joins us to talk about her crusade and share her tips for overweight beginners.
We never know what we might be faced with - which is why it's essential everyone knows how to perform basic life support in a moment of crisis.
Here's Dr Ranj demonstrating how to stop a child from choking.
More lifesaving videos
Dr Ranj and Dr Zoe talk to viewer Jo, who has called our Second Opinion hotline to ask what could be causing the migraines she's been having for all of her life - especially since a migraine in January left her left side completely numb.
Snoring is often the butt of many a joke, but for many snoring is anything but funny. It can ruin relationships, destroy careers and in its most extreme form, can even kill.
Today we meet surgeon Mike Dilkes, dubbed ‘the patron saint of snorers’, who controversially says that it is a voluntary habit much like drinking or smoking that you can choose to stop. He has a simple workout which will help most to stop or to at least reduce decibel levels.
Also joining us are Cody Rogers and Anthony Olive live from their home in Bridlington, Yorkshire, whose relationship is under severe strain thanks to Anthony's nightly noise making.
Today's phone-in was all about dementia, as we asked leading expert June Andrews to answer viewers' questions about themselves or their loved ones.
Our first caller Tina has recently been diagnosed with dementia at the age of 50 - here's what June advised her to do.
Each year, around 1.5million women experience menopausal symptoms, including 400,000 who suffer them to a troublesome extent. But many avoid hormone replacement therapy because it has been linked to an increased risk of breast cancer and blood clots.
Now, a study has found that a new drug was able to reduce the number of women suffering seven or more hot flushes a day by as much as 73%.
The new drug compound, called MLE4901, tested on women who suffered severe flushes, works by targeting receptors in the brain, blocking a chemical called neurokinin B (NKB).
Dr Chris says the drug could be available in five years' time.