Husband"s heartbreak after he is banned from visiting his wife suffering from Alzheimer"s in hospital

Husband's heartbreak after hospital bans him from visiting his wife suffering from Alzheimer's Ray Butcher says he has not been allowed to visit wife Carole for six monthsHe says hospital staff told him to stay away but does not know the reason Says his wife remembers him but fears her condition is making her confused Says is 'morally abhorrent' he cannot see her in her final months By Anna Hodgekiss PUBLISHED: 13:15 GMT, 5 February 2013 | UPDATED: 13:27 GMT, 5 February 2013 A husband has spoken of his heartbreak at being banned from visiting his wife in hospital where she is being treated for Alzheimer's disease.

Father who lived with rare disease for 40 years finally diagnosed after doctor see him tie his shoelaces

Father who lived with rare disease for 40 years finally diagnosed after doctor sees him tie his shoelaces Ian took his daughter, who has Ehlers Danlos Syndrome, to a hospital appointment Hereditary condition can cause bruising and lax joints that bend too far Usually if child has it, both parents are unaffected carriers of the faulty gene But doctor realised Ian had the condition after seeing him tie his shoelaces By Daily Mail Reporter PUBLISHED: 16:34 GMT, 23 January 2013 | UPDATED: 17:41 GMT, 23 January 2013 A father who lived with a rare disease for more than 40 years without realising was finally diagnosed after a doctor saw him tie his shoelaces.

PIP breast implant butcher Jean-Claude Mas denies manslaughter charges

The terrifying story of how a former French butcher earned millions from selling faulty breast implants made from mattress fillingCompany has allegedly been manufacturing faulty implants since 2001Thousands of women around the world suffered ruptured breast implantsJean-Claude Mas, founder of PIP, denies charges of manslaughter Scandal: Alexandra Blachere, who heads an association of women with faulty breast implants Strong gusts of wind sweeping in from the nearby Mediterranean blow discarded order forms and medical documents across the litter-strewn site of an abandoned factory. It was here, until it was forced to close, that 120 staff manufactured silicone breast implants. The workers wore blue gowns, surgical gloves and masks to give their work an air of scientific respectability and professionalism