Childhood cancer

Gosport motorcycle team raise funds for cancer treatment
A motorcycle display team is helping to raise money to treat six-year-old Oliver's rare cancer.

Harry Shaw donations top £200k

Harry and his dad with the F1 car outside their home

Donations inspired by a terminally ill boy, whose good-luck message to F1 driver Lewis Hamilton prompted him to send a racing car to the youngster's home, have reached more than £200,000.

Harry Shaw, who has a rare bone cancer, posted a video that inspired Hamilton's victory in the Spanish Grand Prix.

The motor racing star sent a car to the five-year-old's home in Redhill in Surrey, who he described as his "spirit angel" as he dedicated his victory to him.

In April, Harry's parents were told he had just one week left to live.

On the online donations page, his mum and dad, Charlotte and James, wrote: "We would love Harry's story to inspire fundraising for The Royal Marsden Cancer Charity because only research can stop this awful disease."

Prince Harry meets patients at Oxford Children's Hospital
The Duke of Sussex met youngsters at Oxford Children's Hospital and was presented with the gift.

'It's amazing and I'm so grateful'

Dorset eight-year-old with leukaemia inspires team of London Marathon runners.
Eight-year-old Torri Stranger from Gillingham, who has leukaemia, has inspired a team of eight London Marathon runners.

So far, 'Team Torri' has raised around £20,000 for the charity Children with Cancer UK. Our reporter Charlotte Foot has been to meet three of them.

'I don't ever cry... but I think you're amazing'

Deborah James becomes emotion whilst interviewing the "amazing" Tierney Kinsella.
Tierney Kinsella, 18, was diagnosed with osteosarcoma, an aggressive and rare form of bone cancer, in 2015.

She joins Deborah James, Lauren Mahon and Steve Bland to talk about her experiences since being told in September 2018 that her cancer was inoperable:

"I do try to go out with my friends... But then sometimes when I come home and feel worse."

"I usually talk to my mum more, because I feel like she's always with me, so understands what I go through every day," said the 18-year-old.

"I'm so sorry, I feel really embarrassed to cry in front of you, but I think you're amazing" said Deborah, who has stage 4 bowel cancer.