05/03/2018 The One Show


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05/03/2018

Oscar-winner Alicia Vikander joins Matt Baker and Alex Jones in the studio and Angela Rippon launches the One Show NHS Patients' Awards.


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APPLAUSE

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Hello and welcome to

The One Show, with Matt Baker.

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And Alex Jones.

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With awards season in full swing,

tonight, we are excited to be

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launching our own awards.

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Recognising and celebrating

all of those staff who go

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the extra mile in the NHS.

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We'll have all the details on how

you can take part in a moment.

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After the uncertainty of travel

plans last week, we wanted a guest

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would come no matter what and we had

a good chat.

Yes, and we think we

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nailed it!

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Put it down!

You chose the wrong family!

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She is here, thank goodness!

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She is here, thank goodness! Please

welcome the new Lara Croft in Tomb

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Raider, Alicia Vikander!

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Raider, Alicia Vikander!

We alluded

to the awards season, did you watch

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them?

When I grew up, I had a

tradition of setting my alarm clock

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and I would go out in the middle of

the night. But I have been any tour

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now promoting our film so I had one

night when I slept, I have been so

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jet-lagged. But I woke up in the

morning and I did like most people.

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You had a look online! You could not

go because you had a hot date at The

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One Show tonight. That is the wake

the cocky Proms balls eye! You are

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in the Academy, you would win up of

Best Supporting Actress. You have

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seen the films. What was your Best

Film?

I was also a very big fan of

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The Shape of Water because the

direction was so brilliant. But

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Dunkirk was fantastic.

I agree, and

would you agree with Best Actor,

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Gary Oldman?

Yes, very happy to see

that award.

His performance as

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Churchill who was away!

Might as

well do the best actors!

Yes, it was

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very difficult because I thought

that social rolling in one of my

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favourite films of the year Ladybird

was fantastic.

And best lighting?!

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We would do them more by the rest of

the show!

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Last week, during the extreme

weather, we once again saw just how

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far NHS staff are prepared to go

to give patients the care they need,

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working extra hours and,

in many cases, walking to work

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through the snow and ice.

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Now, in the year the NHS turns 70,

we're giving you the chance

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to say 'thank you'.

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We know that in local hospitals,

surgeries and in every corner

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of the NHS, there are people who go

beyond the call of duty -

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not only saving lives,

but transforming them

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with their care and compassion.

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So tonight, on your behalf,

we are launching The One Show

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NHS Patients' Awards.

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Angela is going to be explaining how

you can take part in a moment.

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First, she's been to Chester,

to find out what a difference

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a 'thank you' can make.

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Every 24 hours, more than 1 million

people are seen by some part of the

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NHS. From routine checkups, to

critical surgery, it is a system

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that we all rely on.

But it is the 1.5 million NHS staff

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and hundreds of thousands of

volunteers who day after day provide

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the vital backbone to the

organisation. And often leave us

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with a lasting impression.

That is why we want to give you the

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opportunity to say thank you.

I would like to thank Marie O'Brien

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who was my midwife throughout my

pregnancy with ribbon.

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I really like Becky, Nikki and Fay,

who are nurses here, because they

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have looked after me well and made

sure I was not in too much pain.

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I was completely broken, they put me

back together again.

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The nurses and doctors are very nice

because they give me toast.

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She came and did not say a word, she

put her arms around me and is knew

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she totally understood the place I

was in.

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So what does a thank you mean to the

staff here?

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Thank you really helps. We have a

thank you board and the cards get

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displayed. Seeing what people have

written helps you to remember no

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matter what the target is all these

other processes, they are human

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beings and we are just another human

trying to help them.

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You spend a lot of time with the

people in this ward?

Some weeks, you

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can be here three long days a week,

12 hour shifts. I go home to my

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little boy, I do not see my children

as much as the patients, they are

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like family and we become really

close.

When somebody says McCrickard

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to, what does that mean?

Everything,

it makes everything worthwhile. --

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somebody says thank you. Time is

pressured in the NHS and we never

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feel we give enough time so when

they thank us for giving our time,

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that means an awful lot to me

personally.

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I think that is what professionals

in health care live for, it gives

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them the feeling that they doing the

right thing. It gives them

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encouragement. So when we put in

different circumstances, I think

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those memories are very important.

Thank you for helping me through a

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safe delivery, thank you for your

help and care over the past 11

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years! Amy Chaumont! Thank you for

the help bringing my baby into this

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world.

Times are tough in the NHS

and it is hard work, but when you

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get this, you think of this is what

we are doing it for!

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I am always -- I have always wanted

to stop a train! You are one of the

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unsung heroes in the NHS because you

go about doing stuff that is not

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being a nurse or a doctor, do you

think people appreciate what you do?

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Certainly, yes. Do the children to

you?

You get comments. Like the fat

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controller!

Do they mean that to

you?

Yes!

Thank you.

We came into

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the hospital about 2.5 weeks ago it,

very poorly. We will hopefully going

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home today but things went, they

took a turn for the worse, and we

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have combat abuse winner.

Again who

doing marvellous job. Do we say

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thank you often enough to the staff

at the NHS?

No, I don't think we do

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and we should do. There is no words,

perfect, wonderful.

One person very

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keen to say thank you today is

Maggie, her partner Bill spent seven

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months as an inpatient here but

there was one day in particular that

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was very memorable.

Bill suddenly

asked me to marry him after 20 odd

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years of being together. After he

had been seriously ill and we still

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did not know which way things would

go. The ward Sister manager Julie

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arranged everything in a matter of

days. We had a room decorated.

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Wedding cake, food supplied.

How

special was that day for you?

Very

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special. Bill is now being treated

at another hospital but Maggie wants

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to say thank you to Julie in person

for going that extra mile for both

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of them.

Hello, Maggie. All right?

There is

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not enough words to describe how

much I would like to thank you.

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Bless you! Give her a hug!

Julie has

had me cry on her shoulder more than

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once!

I know. For the staff here,

The One Show NHS Patients' Awards

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could really make a difference.

It

is an acknowledgement of the hard

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work the NHS does and it is a real

boost to morale. It is a wonderful

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idea.

Thank you for everyone who

took care of her of the NHS. Are you

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trying to say thank you?

Any opportunity to say thank you!

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People are e-mailing him already and

I'm sure that will be here with

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details of how to nominate. I am

here to find out some incredible

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stories. Lincolnshire was incredibly

snowy and you three or went above

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and beyond.

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and beyond. Amy, you could see the

snow and you could not get your car

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round?

What happened next was a lot

of my team had already made it into

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work, I work with adult inpatients.

I thought, I need to put my wellies

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on and take a work -- a walk into

work and make sure patients get

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cared for and have the teamwork

approach. How far away do you live?

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About eight miles.

You walked that?

We're looking at the footage, how

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long did it take?

About three hours

on my first day.

To walk into work.

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Amy, that is incredible. When you

got there, there was a team to help

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you and carry on with the care, but

what happens then, you did not go

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straight home?

No, myself and most

of my team stayed all night. We did

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kind of a 24-hour shift. We walked

home the next day.

Another eight

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miles. It is absolutely remarkable,

it is.

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Applause.

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Applause.

Helen and Zoe? One of our

young people needed to go to a

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funeral quite a distance away. We

took that person, we took that young

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person.

This was an important part

of their treatment?

Yes, they really

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wanted to attend and we wanted to

make that possible, even though it

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was a bit scary, well vary scary.

The journey should have been a

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couple of hours. To get there was

about three hours, just over, and a

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return, about five hours.

Very

scary. Zoe, I can imagine the

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family, they were just unfounded you

were there?

It was not enough banks

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from the family. Every opportunity

they could. Not only was it Helen

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and I's job, it was a team

collaboration. We, myself, I sat

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with the patient all the way through

and my job was to make sure they

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were calm and safe, make sure Helen

was OK, I was constantly calling

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back to the base to make sure

everyone was happy with the

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conditions. If at any point it was

dangerous, we would have turned

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round. Clinical and nonclinical,

everybody has been supporting each

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other, the wards. It is not just the

ward you are on and you do your

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shift, everything has gone out of

the window, everybody comes together

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and works together as an amazing

team. I am proud to be part of

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Lancashire partnership foundation

trust.

Thank you to everybody for

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what you did last week. But this

goes way beyond last week. It is

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time to find out now how you can

nominate these wonderful people for

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our NHS Patients' Awards.

It is a coincidence we are launching

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those awards. But it is high time

these angels are recognised.

She has

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personal experience. I had a

situation a couple of years ago when

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a very close family member of mine

had to go to hospital in London and

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we stayed there for a couple of

days. I met some absolute angels. On

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those days. I am so happy to hear

you now have this award and thank

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you so much over there! And your

father is a Doctor? Yes, so I know,

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I had been in hospital since I was

very young and I see what people put

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in.

Listening to this, those three

wonderful women, it they all made

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the headlines and so many others

like them this weekend. At what we

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forget very often, what they

represent is the ethos, the attitude

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that everybody working in the NHS

has, to not just a job but their

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vocation. And as members of the

public, it was lovely to see on the

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notice boards in the hospital, and

they must be replicated all over the

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country, those cards saying thank

you. But this is our opportunity on

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the The One Show with these awards

with the entire nation to say to NHS

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staff, thank you, because you do

that kind of thing and you have that

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attitude. Right the way through the

year, three and 65 days a week.

So

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we have five categories, talk us

through each one.

The five

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categories, the important thing

about each of them, this is an

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opportunity for people to say thank

you for something very special. It

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may be a triple heart bypass, the

paediatric ward that saved your

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baby, and orderly, a nurse, a

volunteer who sat with somebody at

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their bedside at a very important

emotional time in somebody's life.

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These are the things we want to hear

about, the stories which really,

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really touched people and made a

difference in your life. As a

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patient. Because someone in the NHS

did something way beyond the normal

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and did something absolutely

exceptional. Our five categories, we

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start with children and young

people's are award. Anybody under 18

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from a newborn to a toddler, a

teenager and usually the paediatric

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word -- Ward is where they do

wonderful work and a lot of people,

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we will be inundated with fabulous

things. And young people themselves

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who want to say thank you. Well,

they can, but say it through their

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parents. I will tell you about the

voting later. Healthcare Award is

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the broadest award and this is a

category in which patients and

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families can award doctors,

consultants, a anaesthetist, a GP,

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anybody working in the area and

chests who does something above and

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beyond which touches you and makes a

difference to your life. The Nursing

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Award, what it says, nurses,

district nurses, midwives, all of

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them have done something absolutely

outstanding to really make a

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difference to your life and

impressed upon you just really what

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it means to be in the care of the

NHS where people are prepared to do

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something different.

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It is not just patients and families

that can nominate people for this,

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but also colleagues within the NHS.

The NHS is full of people who have

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given a lifetime of service. They

may be medical or non-medical, but

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they have gone the extra mile. They

have been there through thick and

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thin. They may have retired, but a

lifetime achievement award is for

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people who think that these are

special individuals who get

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something to the NHS and to the

patients. Our final award is the

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unsung

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hero award. You saw my friend

Geoffrey on the Thomas the Tank

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Engine train. He is indicative of

thousands of people who work in the

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NHS. They are the porters, the

cooks, the orderlies, the cleaners,

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people on reception, the volunteers.

They all support the medical staff

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as well as the patients. It is an

opportunity for the public to say

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thank you to them.

How do people

nominate? This is important, because

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it is the story and impact it has

had on a person and their family.

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Very much so. It is very easy, just

go to The one website and click on

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The One Show NHS patients award logo

and up will come all the terms and

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conditions, which I am not going to

go through because there are so

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many. But right at the bottom, there

is a box you take and that will

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bring up the page on which you can

make your nomination. Just tell us

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the name of the person, and why you

want that person nominated. You

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don't need to go into intricate

medical details. We want to know the

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story, the emotion, the moment that

said to you, that person is special

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and I want to nominate them because

they might be the winner. It will be

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easy for some people still say, I

want to nominate the entire cancer

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ward. We want the individual. If you

can't run under an individual's

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name, go back to the hospital and

ask -- if you can't remember an

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individual. Just ask, who was that

nurse or doctor or orderly? If you

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are under 18 and you want to

nominate someone, you must do it

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with your parent. The other thing is

that if you want to nominate on

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behalf of a patient, it is important

that you get that patient's

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permission to make that nomination.

All the details are online. We are

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going to be inundated. We will have

a big awards ceremony night.

The

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important thing is the closing date,

midnight on April the 5th. So we

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want all those nominations in.

I

will make my nomination.

Come and

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give an award out!

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Now, from action scenes in the snow

to action on the big screen,

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Tomb Raider has been rebooted

for a new generation -

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so let's see Lara Croft,

doing what she does best.

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Do you really want to do this,

little girl? Let's just go home.

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That looks incredible. We saw it

this afternoon, Alicia, and we were

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shattered just watching you in

action. You never stop moving.

She

0:18:270:18:33

needed some help patching up!

When

you see yourself doing stuff like

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that, does it take your breath away

that that is you?

Well, it reminds

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me that I trained a lot to be able

to do the physical stuff that Lara

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does in this film. Maybe I ought to

go back to the gym.

But this is a

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role that you have wanted to play

since you were a little isn't to be

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honest, that was like another

universe.

I used to play a lot of

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games. And I loved adventure movies

like Indiana Jones and the mummy

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films growing up. So when I had the

call asking me if I want to be part

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of a film like this, and when they

said it was a rebooted version on

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that felt like it was something new.

But it is so full on and I am sure

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there are not many more roles that

are more forlorn than this.

Well, I

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hope we are moving into times where

we will be surprised firstly at

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female characters in these films,

which is definitely a big change.

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You did a lot of your own stunts as

well.

That was one of my favourite

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things about being part of a film

like this. I have always been

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curious about the detailed work out

how you put together these stunts

0:19:560:20:01

and action. I used to dance before I

started to act, so due to that, the

0:20:010:20:09

physical aspect really intrigued me.

We were watching you and I thought,

0:20:090:20:13

I have never seen arms like that on

a girl before.

0:20:130:20:20

a girl before.

It goes away so fast!

What was the regime like? How did

0:20:200:20:25

you get into a state to do those

stunts?

I actually looked to a lot

0:20:250:20:30

of female athletes. I also met a lot

of stunned women in the industry

0:20:300:20:36

over the past few years. I was not

able to do a poll up or live my own

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weight, and that is part of who Lara

is, the fact that she climbs all

0:20:420:20:48

these walls and jumps.

It is like

the Olympics. You should try the

0:20:480:20:52

heptathlon!

Plus a bit of film

magic, but I did about four months

0:20:520:20:56

of training in boxing, rock

climbing, swimming, archery.

We

0:20:560:21:06

don't want to give too much away,

but give us the rough story of this.

0:21:060:21:09

It starts in the UK?

It does. She is

a very British character, as we

0:21:090:21:15

know.

0:21:150:21:20

know. I played the games as a child,

but I wasn't aware of the rebooted

0:21:210:21:25

games that this film is based on. At

the beginning of the film, we need

0:21:250:21:28

her not at her manner, but she has

decided her dad has disappeared the

0:21:280:21:33

seven years and she's trying to come

to terms with what happened to him,

0:21:330:21:40

but also not take the easy path and

follow his steps. She wants to

0:21:400:21:43

figure out her own footing in the

world like young people do. And she

0:21:430:21:49

wants to fight for her own destiny.

That is when she's kicked off on

0:21:490:21:54

this adventure.

We loved it. The

only thing I was disappointed in was

0:21:540:22:01

that you were this brilliant men

lead and then everybody else apart

0:22:010:22:03

from two minor roles were men again.

I did get to work with Kristin Scott

0:22:030:22:09

Thomas.

She is phenomenal.

But I

agree. It was like I was on this

0:22:090:22:20

island without enough women. I was

running around, looking for them.

0:22:200:22:26

But it doesn't take away from how

brilliant the film is. I can't wait

0:22:260:22:32

until my daughter is old enough to

watch. Tomb Raider is in cinemas

0:22:320:22:36

from March the 15th. Now, Alicia's

home country of Sweden is one of the

0:22:360:22:41

best places to see the aurora

borealis, but it is visible from the

0:22:410:22:46

UK as well. The question is, how do

those incredible colours light up

0:22:460:22:50

the dark sky? I am sure you know.

You know, I actually went hunting to

0:22:500:22:56

see them myself. I went to the ice

hotel. It has been on my bucket list

0:22:560:23:04

for my own home country for years

growing up. I tell everyone, it is

0:23:040:23:11

one of the most extraordinary things

I have done. In April, it will all

0:23:110:23:16

downbeat in the river again.

0:23:160:23:22

downbeat in the river again. I slept

at minus eight degrees. It was

0:23:230:23:27

fantastic, but no, I did not see the

lights.

Well, our science man Marty

0:23:270:23:32

Jopson will be your new best friend.

You may not know it, but we are

0:23:320:23:39

constantly under siege from a gain

deadly particles racing towards

0:23:390:23:44

Earth at over 1 million mph. This

onslaught comes hurtling towards us

0:23:440:23:50

straight from our own star, the Sun.

This all sounds pretty apocalyptic,

0:23:500:24:00

but why can't we feel this solar

wind and how do we survive such

0:24:000:24:04

lethal force? Luckily for us, Earth

has an invisible force field that

0:24:040:24:10

deflects most of the dangerous

particles. This shield is called the

0:24:100:24:14

magneto sphere. It's the area around

Earth controlled by the planet's

0:24:140:24:21

magnetic field. And whilst it

shelters us, it also creates one of

0:24:210:24:25

the most impressive phenomenon

Earth, the Northern Lights. I have

0:24:250:24:33

come to the university of Leicester

to witness how this collision in

0:24:330:24:37

space results in such a spectacular

natural wonder down here on Earth.

0:24:370:24:45

This is a planet Roller. It

compresses 93 million miles into

0:24:450:24:51

about 20 centimetres. The large ball

on this site represents the sun and

0:24:510:24:58

the smaller one is the Earth. In

fact, there is a strong magnet that

0:24:580:25:02

gives us the earth's magnetic field.

We then put a large voltage between

0:25:020:25:08

the two and that gives us a solar

wind. If you get the Earth, you can

0:25:080:25:15

see, at the Poles, there is a

purplish glow. In my miniature solar

0:25:150:25:21

system here, I have recreated the

northern and southern lights, the

0:25:210:25:27

Aurora. When the deadly solar winds

reach other's magnetosphere, some of

0:25:270:25:35

the charged particles get trapped

and are propelled down the other's

0:25:350:25:40

magnetic field lines straight

towards the Poles. And when they

0:25:400:25:44

reach Earth, they strike atoms and

molecules in our atmosphere,

0:25:440:25:51

releasing energy in the form of

light. And all this takes place over

0:25:510:25:55

100 miles above our heads. To see

the Aurora simulated in the lab is

0:25:550:26:02

fascinating, but nothing can beat

the real thing. This cameraman lives

0:26:020:26:10

in Caithness, right at the northern

tip of Scotland, the best place in

0:26:100:26:14

the UK to see the Northern Lights.

And we have set him the mission to

0:26:140:26:18

film the spectacle. By using a long

exposure and a sensitive camera, he

0:26:180:26:26

can capture them in all their

majesty. The colour of the Aurora

0:26:260:26:31

depends on which gas in the

atmosphere is being hit by the

0:26:310:26:35

energy funnelled down from space.

Oxygen produces an array of yellows,

0:26:350:26:40

greens and reds, whilst nitrogen

gives off blues, purples and ribald

0:26:400:26:47

edges. This awe-inspiring light show

is a reminder that we are connected

0:26:470:26:51

electrically to the sun. And the

beauty has inspired artists, writers

0:26:510:26:58

and poets. A few lines from the

ballad of the Northern Lights by

0:26:580:27:02

poet Robert William service gives us

an idea of that drama and splendour.

0:27:020:27:09

"And The skies of night were alive

with light, with a throbbing,

0:27:090:27:13

thrilling flame. Amber and Rose and

violent, Opel and gold it came.

0:27:130:27:21

Therein or, we crouched and sold

with our wild, uplifted eyes, charge

0:27:210:27:27

and retire, the hosts of fire in the

battlefield of the skies".

0:27:270:27:36

So now you have seen it from a TV

studio, Alicia. That is almost it

0:27:380:27:42

for tonight. A big thank you to

Alicia. Tomb Raider is in cinemas

0:27:420:27:48

from the 15th of March. Tomorrow,

Cuba Gooding Jr will be here. Before

0:27:480:27:51

we go, we have been talking about

our One Show NHS Patients Awards and

0:27:510:27:56

going the extra mile. Someone who

not only went the extra mile but

0:27:560:28:00

broke records doing it is Sir Roger

Bannister, who passed away at the

0:28:000:28:02

weekend. We will leave you with Sir

Roger, narrating his own world

0:28:020:28:06

first, with words from people he

inspired along the way.

As the gun

0:28:060:28:12

fired, Chris went into the lead and

I slipped in effortlessly behind

0:28:120:28:17

him. My legs seemed to meet no

resistance at all.

Such a historical

0:28:170:28:24

event. What an absolute gent and a

legend.

I was relaxing so much that

0:28:240:28:31

my mind seemed almost detached from

my body.

He was one of the cleverest

0:28:310:28:36

people I have ever met. And he was,

in equal measure, modest as well.

0:28:360:28:47

He created an iconic moment in

history and inspired me as a medical

0:28:480:28:52

student to pursue my dream of

becoming an athlete.

I felt that the

0:28:520:28:58

moment of a had come.

In four

minutes, he changed the world of

0:28:580:29:04

sport. Anything became possible.

0:29:040:29:11

COMMENTATOR: And Bannister has done

it, the mile in three minutes 59.4

0:29:140:29:18

seconds.

My effort was over and I

collapsed almost unconscious with an

0:29:180:29:23

arm on either side.

0:29:230:29:32

Oscar-winner Alicia Vikander joins Matt Baker and Alex Jones in the studio and Angela Rippon launches the One Show NHS Patients' Awards.