We were told there was more chance of winning the lottery: Father and son develop different cancers at odds of 14m to one

'There was more chance of winning the lottery': Father and son both develop rare cancers at odds of 14m to one Father and son diagnosed with different forms of aggressive cancer four years apart Doctors say there is no link between the two conditions and the odds of both developing them were 14million to oneFamily are now backing new Stand up to Cancer campaign | UPDATED: 23:44 GMT, 15 October 2012 Andrew Wantling who has beaten a rare form of cancer and son James who has battled unrelated leukaemia for two years A family has been left devastated after both a father and son were diagnosed with different types of aggressive cancer at odds of 14 million to one.

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'There was more chance of winning the lottery': Father and son both develop rare cancers at odds of 14m to one Father and son diagnosed with different forms of aggressive cancer four years apart Doctors say there is no link between the two conditions and the odds of both developing them were 14million to oneFamily are now backing new Stand up to Cancer campaign | UPDATED: 15:45 GMT, 15 October 2012 Andrew Wantling who has beaten a rare form of cancer and son James who has battled unrelated leukaemia for two years A family has been left devastated after both a father and son were diagnosed with different types of aggressive cancer at odds of 14 million to one.

Autism: Can some children simply "grow out" of it? One mother tells how her son"s life has been transformed

Can some children simply 'grow out' of autism One mother tells how her son's life has been transformed When Josh Tutin was three years old, he was diagnosed with autism so severe that experts believed it unlikely he would ever relate to other people.

Name game: The top five tips to ensure you don"t forget what people are called

Naming game: The top five tips to ensure you don”t forget those all important names It is the cause of many an awkward situation, and an often uttered phrase: ‘I’m terrible with names.’ But what makes names particularly difficult to remember where, for instance, telephone numbers might come easily ‘Originally your name was designed to be simple to remember and to be linked to the context of your life,’ says memory expert Tony Buzan, founder of the World Memory Championships and author of numerous books on the subject. ‘For example, if you walked into a little village a few hundred years ago, the family on the farm were called the Farmer family