Tameside has banned all sugary snacks, and the only drinks available are tea, coffee, milk and water.
But what do you think of the idea? Should hospitals set a good example, or do hardworking NHS staff need a sugar fix?
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An NHS hospital has become the first in the country to go "sugar free" in its canteen to help staff maintain a healthy weight.Read the full story ›
The Care Quality Commission is praising Tameside Hospital for improvements in safety, training, staff shortages and mortality rates.Read the full story ›
A hospital in Greater Manchester is being taken out of special measures two years after a damning report.Read the full story ›
More must be done to improve the "safety and responsiveness" of hospitals put into failure regimes, England's chief inspector of hospitals has said.
While hospitals put into special measures have shown "significant improvements" more must be done to address these issues, Professor Sir Mike Richards added.
Putting hospital trusts in special measures was a move introduced as part of the Government's response to the Stafford Hospital scandal.
A year ago, following a review into 14 hospital trusts with higher than expected death rates, 11 trusts were put into special measures for a catalogue of failings and fundamental breaches of care.
Tameside Hospital was one of those Trusts put into special measures, and required to stay in special measures, despite showing improvements.
Professor Sir Mike Richards said: "Although there have been improvements, it is important to emphasise that further improvements need to be made, especially in relation to safety and responsiveness.
"Our new inspection model has helped us get under the skin of hospitals. The special measures process is doing what it set out to do, and I am confident that it will lead to further improvements."
Tameside Hospital will remain in special measures after inspectors said its care was still inadequate.
The Chief Inspector of Hospitals said the care of critically ill patients, along with staffing levels and surgery, were still not good enough.
The Trust, in Ashton under Lyne, is among 11 across the country ordered to make improvements by the government because of high death rates.
A relative of a patient who was given poor care at Tameside says staff still need to listen to patients and their families.
Tameside Hospital is to stay in special measures for a further six months after inspectors rated the hospital as 'inadequate'.
Inspectors found critical care, surgery and staffing levels were still areas of concern.
The trust says it has made improvements and taken on an extra 150 nurses.
John Goodenough, who is a Chief Nurse at the hospital, told ITV News:
"I would say that the hospital has absolutely transformed. I think the culture, the open visible leadership from the top is phenomenal. I think the pace of change is incredible, and I think our patients and staff are telling us that now."
England's Chief Inspector of Hospitals has recommended that Tameside Hospital NHS Foundation Trust should remain in special measures, following his first inspection of the quality of its services.
The trust had been placed into special measures by Sir Bruce Keogh in July last year after concerns were raised about mortality rates, emergency care, staffing levels, patient experience and leadership.
While health watchdog the CQC found that some improvements had been made at the trust since then, there has not yet been enough progress to recommend that the trust leave special measures at this time.
Tameside Hospital will remain in special measures, because it has failed to make sufficient improvements after a review condemned its care.
The hospital, in Ashton-Under-Lyne, was criticised in the Keogh Report a year ago. The report examined patient death rates in the wake of the Mid Staffordshire Hospital scandal.
The health watchdog, the Care Quality Commission, will reveal later today that it still has areas of concern after repeated re-inspections of Tameside's services.
Tameside is expected to stay under constant review from NHS experts for another six months.
The daughter of a woman who suffered bad bruising during a stay at Tameside Hospital says staff have failed to learn lessons.
Lisa Evans says she was told her mother Marguerita Evans had ‘slipped’ while being moved from a bed to a wheelchair by a nursing auxiliary.
The incident comes just 10 months after the family claimed the 76-year-old, who suffers from Alzheimer’s disease, was left on a trolley in a corridor at the same hospital.
Tameside Hospital said they are investigating the incident.