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'I lost my nose to a shock disease but now a new one has changed my life'

Four years ago, Jayne Hardman’s nose became swollen after her 14 stone Neopolitan Mastiff jumped up and injured her - an accident which triggered a shock diagnosis. Jayne was secretly suffering from a rare autoimmune disease that affects 11 out of a million people called Wegener’s granulomatosis which can lie dormant until an infection or physical trauma.

The disease ate away at her body tissue and her nose began to collapse, leaving her unable to breathe. Without her nose, Jayne felt hideous, struggled to look at her face in the mirror and was too terrified to go out alone. She lost her sense of smell and the person she used to be. But that all changed one year ago when Jayne decided to take matters into her own hands.

She tells us why taking part in tonight’s This Time Next Year on ITV gave her the strength to remove her own nose and have a prosthetic fitted - one which lets her taste, smell and enjoy life again.

Meet the man rehoming unwanted disabled pets

They care for a handful of vulnerable animals including a deaf and brain damaged cat called Ziggy, a three legged sheep-dog called Sophie and a paraplegic Yorkshire Maltese cross called Otto.

Tim Carney and his wife Cassie have turned their home into a refuge for disabled pets after being shocked at the number of stray animals wandering the streets. Their charity Broken Biscuits, likened to the abandoned biscuits left behind, maintains that disabled pets can be ‘just as wonderful as others’.

Tim joins us in the studio alongside some of his furry friends to tell us more about the work.

Has internet child-shaming gone too far?

Perhaps you remember the video of the 10-year-old boy being forced to run to school in the rain as a punishment for bullying pupils on the bus? It was posted by one dad, who can be heard narrating: 'This right here is called parenting.'

This kind of online trend is becoming even more popular with videos appearing showing children in distress as their heads are shaved, their games consoles are destroyed or even some - being forced fed hot sauce for misbehaving. This so-called ‘child-shaming’ has been slammed by parenting experts who claim parents are just seeking attention.

But do you think online punishments have gone too far? Take part in our poll and watch Bryan Thornhill defend his methods from Virginia in the USA, while psychologist Emma Kenny is in the studio...

Jamelia: 'All new mums should have CPR training'

Don’t make the same mistake I did. Get yourself educated and if your child stops breathing, you will know what to do.

– Jamelia

Earlier this year, Jamelia's new born baby, True, stopped breathing. During the emergency she didn't know how to handle the situation and had to be coached in CPR by the ambulance service in order to help True start breathing again.

Jamelia is campaigning to ensure all new parents are taught baby CPR, and today she shares her 999 call with us and meets a mother from Leeds who went through a similar experience.

First aid: How to perform CPR on a baby

With thanks to

Daisy First Aid

David Lloyd Bromsgrove