Two sailors want to put their own record 'out of sight'.
Cornish Mums Success At Sepsis Campaign
Melissa Mead has finally got government backing for a national Sepsis awareness campaign.
In 2014 her son William died of the condition when he was 12 months old, after medics failed to spot the signs. A report into his death criticised GP's, out of hours services and NHS 111.
Melissa has been working towards raising awareness of Sepsis, working with the UK Sepsis Trust - they say there are 44,000 deaths from Sepsis every year.
After several meeting with the Health Secretary Jeremy Hunt, Melissa has now been given government backing, for a campaign starting in September.
It'll involve posters, leaflets, a video and even an app, and is aimed at both patients and doctors and nurses, and will appear at A&Es, walk-in centres and doctor's surgeries on World Sepsis Day on September 13th.
It's a stand alone campaign, which Melissa says is important, as the message is not diluted.
Signs of Sepsis include fast breathing or a fast heartbeat, high or low temperature, chills and shivering.
Severe symptoms include low blood pressure falling low, dizziness, disorientation, slurred speech, mottled skin, nausea and vomiting.
Men are less likely to talk than women with 54% of women having had a conversation compared to 37% of men.
Complaints to the RSPCA rise across the South West
Devon and Cornwall police have issued a statement following the terror attack in London.
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