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The Royal Manchester Children’s Hospital has opened its doors to television cameras for a brand new ITV1 series. The 12-part series shines a light on the bravery of the hospital’s young patients, the way parents cope in the most difficult circumstances and the skill of the hospital staff who pull together to save lives.
|S01E01||Episode 1||23/03/2010||The first episode sees seven-year-old Jack Norfolk preparing for his 22nd operation, while doctors in A&E tackle a range of problems, including the removal of an orange pip from a toddler's nose.|
|S01E02||Episode 2||30/03/2010||At the Royal Manchester Children’s Hospital, one year old Charlie, who was born profoundly deaf, is waiting to have a life changing operation. Two cochlear implants may enable him to hear for the first time. Charlie’s older sister Daisy successfully underwent a cochlear implant operation five years ago as she too was born deaf.|
|S01E03||Episode 3||06/04/2010||In this episode we meet 14 year old DJ Lockley from Salford, who is a medical miracle. DJ wasn’t expected to survive birth – his mother Sandra Lockley was told during her pregnancy that he had severe kidney and bladder problems. But after a normal birth, Sandra told the medics: “If he is going to die then he can do it when he is ready.”|
|S01E04||Episode 4||20/04/2010||In this episode of Children’s Hospital, there’s a life changing opportunity for three year old Oliver Pulo who suffers from a rare form of dwarfism and has severe breathing problems. Ollie has been breathing through a tracheotomy for most of his life and needs an oxygen tank 24 hours a day; he has never been able to speak. Mum Vicky Rushton has to monitor the tank and change Ollie’s tube every day; “I find it heartbreaking seeing all the other kids having a lovely time running around and laughing. He doesn’t understand just how restricted he is” she says.|
|S01E05||Episode 5||27/04/2010||An anonymous donation of blood cells is received for six-year-old bone marrow transplant patient Emily Fish, who faces staying in the hospital for weeks and bravely puts up with the side-effects of gruelling chemotherapy treatment. In A&E, a two-year-old has stitches to his head under general anaesthetic.|
|S01E06||Episode 6||04/05/2010||A boy with a mystery illness is put on life-support machines and doctors perform a battery of tests while his devastated parents anxiously look on. After undergoing 22 operations, seven-year-old Jack Norfolk finds out if he needs more surgery, while in A&E, a youngster who has broken his wrist in every place possible receives treatment.|
|S01E07||Episode 7||11/05/2010||One of the hospital's youngest patients, 12-week-old Olivia Dixon, undergoes a long and complex operation to remove a cancerous liver tumour following a course of chemotherapy. In A&E, a teenager has broken his collar bone in three places, and 11-year-old Bethaney receives treatment for suspected appendicitis.|
|S01E08||Episode 8||18/05/2010||Six-year-old bone marrow transplant patient Emily Fish makes a video diary as she endures weeks of isolation in a room where only her parents and essential staff are allowed. In A&E, a 10-year-old faces his fear of having stitches, and a 12-year-old boy suffers the consequences of playing with fireworks.|
|S01E09||Episode 9||20/07/2010||When 10-month-old Dolly Thompson is brought in to the Royal Manchester Children's Hospital suffering with vomiting and stomach cramps, doctors discover that a hiatus hernia has pushed her stomach into her chest and she is in need of an emergency operation. In the A&E department, staff treat a boy who has cut his lip open, a one-year-old struggling to breathe and a nine-year-old who has broken his wrist.|
|S01E10||Episode 10||27/07/2010||Eleven-year-old Freya was born with a cleft lip and palate and has had several corrective procedures over the years. She is now about to have a large gap in her jaw filled with bone taken from her hip, and hopes this will be her last operation. A toddler receives treatment for a burn, and a boy bitten by a dog returns to have his stitches removed.|
|S01E11||Episode 11||03/08/2010||Three-year-old Amelia Pringle Price suffers from a progressive brain disease that is so rare it affects only one in a million children. Her mother weighs up the risks of putting her daughter through eight hours of surgery that could cause her to have a stroke while under anaesthetic. Also receiving treatment are a 12-year-old with juvenile arthritis and a teenager experiencing eye problems.|
|S01E12||Episode 12||10/08/2010||Staff treat 18-year-old cystic fibrosis sufferer Zanib Nasim, who recently caught swine flu and needs to get her health back on track so she can pursue her dream of becoming a pharmacist. Also receiving treatment are a four-week-old baby diagnosed as having the stomach condition pyloric stenosis, a toddler who needs the bandages on his burns redressed and a boy with a toy pellet stuck up his nose.|
|S02E01||Episode 1||14/06/2011||New series. Staff at the new Royal Manchester Children's Hospital treat two-year-old Mason, whose temper tantrum led to a dislocated elbow, and seven-year-old Hannah, who has weak bones as a result of a rare genetic disease, faces urgent surgery to avoid paralysis. Meanwhile, play specialists help nine-year-old Siobhan cope with her therapy.|
|S02E02||Episode 2||21/06/2011||This second film follows the stories of three single mums and how they struggle to cope alone with a sick baby. Dr Chris Dewhurst says: “We have single mums with no dad, mum with a new partner, mum being supported by grandparents, so we’re used to all different types of families here. “It’s extremely difficult having a new baby, but if you are on your own and you have a baby who is sick, or who’s been sick, then I think that must be very, very difficult.”|
|S02E03||Episode 3||28/06/2011||Sixteen-year-old Katie Buckley arrives at the Royal Manchester Children's Hospital for a bone marrow transplant, involving marrow taken from her sister Ginny, following the failure of chemotherapy to cure her acute myeloid leukaemia. Doctors reveal whether the brain surgery on toddler Amelia, who featured in the first series, has been successful, and four-year-old Sean giggles his way through A&E.|
|S02E04||Episode 4||05/07/2011||Staff at the Royal Manchester Children's Hospital treat a five-year-old who has a fish bone stuck in her throat, and two school friends end up in A&E following an unsuccessful attempt to emulate footballer Diego Maradona. Teenager Shaun Malone is rushed into intensive care after a bout of sinusitis leaves him battling for life, and four-year-old Saffron has surgery to release her restricted tongue.|
|S02E05||Episode 5||12/07/2011||A new dental service offered to teenagers by the Royal Manchester Children's Hospital promises to make 14-year-old Bryan's treatment easier than he anticipated. Investigations into a suspected chest infection on 14-month-old Ruby reveal something much worse, and an 11-year-old turns up in A&E following an accident in a needlework class.|
|S02E06||Episode 6||19/07/2011||Consultant ENT surgeon Tim Woolford discusses plans to reconstruct an ear for 12-year-old Nicolas Politis using cartilage from his patient's rib. Fifteen-year-old Holly is given treatment to get her debilitating hayfever under control, 11-year-old Roisin turns up in A&E after slipping on ice, and 10-year-old Dean's football injuries lead to the discovery of a more serious condition.|
|S02E07||Episode 7||26/07/2011||Staff at the Royal Manchester Children's Hospital prepare 19-month-old Lillie for high-risk surgery to reshape her skull. Eight-year-old Jack Norfolk meets his Manchester City heroes and learns whether he will have to face another operation.|
|S02E08||Episode 8||02/08/2011||Surgeons at Royal Manchester Children's Hospital plan to operate on six-month-old Daniel, who needs a growth removed from his neck without damage to the facial nerves that give him the ability to smile. Meanwhile, brothers Dylan and Callum learn a new way to take their medication for the chronic condition cystic fibrosis, a development that could change their lives for the better|
|S02E09||Episode 9||09/08/2011||Six-year-old Matthew Curley, who was born with a cleft lip and palate, faces another operation which could transform the way he speaks. In A&E, Professor Simon Carley treats five-year-old Maisy, who has the back of an earring embedded in her ear lobe, and four-year-old Nadeem presents with a small green object stuck in his ear.|
|S02E10||Episode 10||16/08/2011||Kevin Green, a consultant ENT surgeon at the Royal Manchester Children's Hospital, prepares to carry out a pioneering middle-ear implant operation on five-year-old Brook, who will be able to hear properly for the first time in her life if the procedure is successful.|
|S02E11||Episode 11||23/08/2011||Doctors at the Royal Manchester Children's Hospital treat a bump to three-year-old Marlon's head and investigate eight-year-old Harry's worrying cough. Teenager Abbie looks forward to having her leg frame removed six months after she underwent hip surgery, hoping it has healed fully and brought an end to years of pain.|
|S02E12||Episode 12||30/08/2011||It is an emotional end to six gruelling months in Royal Manchester Children's Hospital for 15-year-old Shaun Malone, who has battled to overcome a brain infection, and he is determined to walk out of the front door without any help. Last in the series|
|S00E01||Children's Hospital at Christmas||21/12/2010||20-month-old Harrison has relied on a breathing tube for the past seven months. He’s now facing major surgery to widen his windpipe. If it’s a success he’ll go into the new year with the hope of finally breathing on his own again. Brothers 9-year-old Archie and 7-year-old Isaac share a rare, hereditary form of dwarfism called Morquios which only affects 100 people in the UK. They are now coming to the end of a 72 week trial of a drug that could stop their disease from progressing.|