Plastic surgery is the subject of today's open clinic. Are you thinking of having plastic surgery and want some advice? Or have you had plastic surgery that's gone wrong and want to know how to fix it? Maybe there's part of you you'd like to change but don't know where to start?
Plastic and cosmetic surgeon Alex Karidis is here to answer viewers' calls.
Ailsa Malcolm-Hutton, 31, has between two and five years to live after being told she has motor neurone disease. Since being diagnosed, the mum of one has put together a bucket list, which includes holidays to Disney World in Florida, Las Vegas and a helicopter trip across the Grand Canyon.
Motor neurone disease is a progressive, incurable condition that attacks the nerves in the brain and spinal cord, slowly affecting the ability of sufferers to walk, talk, eat and drink.
Ailsa is a supporter of the Ice Bucket Challenge, raising money for research. She joins Marvin and Rochelle to promote awareness and to talk about living with the condition, and later in the show Marvin and Rochelle will be the next two celebrities to take on the Ice Bucket Challenge.
About the Ice Bucket Challenge
The Ice Bucket Challenge has taken the world by storm with thousands of people soaking themselves in ice cold water to support people living with motor neurone disease. What started in America for ALS has now spread to the UK, where celebrities including David Beckham and have been iced in the name of MND. MND and ALS are different descriptions of the same disease. In the UK we use MND – motor neurone disease – and in the USA they use ALS – amyotrophic lateral sclerosis. Find out more from The Motor Neurone Disease Association
We find out if too much red meat is really that bad for you. Dr Michael Mosley sets the record straight and separates the healthy facts from the meaty fiction.
Last week it was reported that a mum saved her daughter's leg from being amputated after sending a picture of it to an expert, according to the article, doctors in Singapore mistook the baby's badly swollen foot for a severe bone disease and wanted to cut it off.
The baby's mum was doubtful and sent a photo of it to a skin expert in the UK who spotted that it was a treatable skin disease.
Is asking for a diagnosis digitally a safe thing to do? Today on This Morning we will see whether it's possible to get advice from a doctor from only a photograph.
Kira Yates, nine, is about as remarkable a child as you could imagine. She was born with an extremely rare chromosomal disorder called Apert Syndrome which resulted in her being born with completely unexpected malformations to her skull, face, hands and feet.
The condition has been dubbed broken doll syndrome, as for years Kira has had endless painful operations to rebuild parts of her body so that it's able to facilitate her growth like that of a healthy child.
Today she joins us now alongside her mother Michelle and Joan Grogan, the Cranio Facial Nurse from Alderhey Children's Hospital in Liverpool who's supported Kira and her family through the initial trauma and life with such a rare and debilitating condition.
Are you coming to terms with the shock of losing a parent? We're not just talking about suicide, it could be any circumstances. Are you feeling overwelming guilt or anger - perhaps you feel you didn't get the chance to say goodbye.
Call us on 08000 30 40 44. Calls are free from BT landlines, although calls from some mobiles and other networks may be charged. You can also email us email@example.com - you must be 18 or over and we need to hear from you by 11. 15am.
With the world still coming to terms with the sad loss of actor and comedian Robin Willliams, who had fought a well documented battle with depression, we're taking your calls on the subject.
We're joined by mental health campaigner Jonny Benjamin, who himself has battled depression, and Dr Dawn Harper.