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Mini dental implants are used to stabilise dentures, allowing people to eat, talk, and laugh with confidence. In the following video, Janet describes how implants have changed her life.
Nearly half of all twins born in the UK, and almost all triplets will spend time in a Special Care Baby Unit (SCBU) after birth. In this short film Dr Carol Cooper explains why your babies may need neonatal care and what happens in the SCBU.
Whilst there is still no cure, breast cancer has become a much more treatable disease with longer life expectancy and better quality of life. New drugs able to target cancer cells are being developed to help fight against secondary breast cancer.
The three most promising new treatments for prostate cancer are actually therapies currently being used to treat other forms of cancer. As explained by leading urologist, Mr Christopher Eden, cryotherapy, high intensity focused ultrasound, and photodynamic therapy may offer hope to prostate cancer patients in the future.
Between three and four years old a child may start to wake in the night, screaming, crying and even sweating. This is a sign that they have had a nightmare. Nightmares, whilst distressing at the time do not mean there is anything wrong with your child. In this short film, find out cope with nightmares in children from Dr Carol Cooper.
Can nicotine gum, micro tablets or lozenges help you to quit smoking? Watch our short video to learn about three of these non-prescription methods.
Ovarian cancer is not a well known disease which is why the Ovarian cancer support network is so important for women who are living with this type of cancer. In this video, Ovacome support line nurse, Ruth Payne describes how Ovacome can help patients with cancer of the ovaries.
Jenny’s diagnosis of ovarian cancer was a long process even after she visited her GP. Symptoms like bloating and loss of appetite can be hard to pinpoint both for the patient and the GP. Here, Jenny tells her story of her ovarian cancer diagnosis.
Cancer of the ovaries affects 6,500 women every year. Once known as the silent disease, ovarian cancer symptoms are not always obvious, but there can be signs that something is not right. Ovacome support nurse, Ruth Payne, explains what signs and symptoms women should look for.