03/06/2014 Look East - West


03/06/2014

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Transcript


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That's all from the BBC News at Six. It's goodbye from me.

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Hello, and welcome to Look Dast On the programme tonight:

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One of our universities recdives more complaints from its sttdents

:00:08.:00:10.

Four teenagers appear in cotrt for the murder of a man found

:00:11.:00:15.

And we will be out with the Ambulance Service as paramedics

:00:16.:00:27.

speak out about the problems they face getting past other drivers

:00:28.:00:33.

while on emergency call`outs. And as we get ready for the World Cup, why

:00:34.:00:35.

is local football in declind? First tonight, new figures obtained

:00:36.:00:43.

by the BBC show that Anglia Ruskin has had more complaints

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and appeals lodged against ht than The figures also show that

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the number of complaints is rising Anglia Ruskin has campuses

:00:52.:00:57.

in Cambridge, The survey showed that in the last

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academic year, 992 complaints But tonight the university hnsisted

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it had nothing to apologise for and that the overwhelming majorhty of

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the concerns raised were actually Anglia Ruskin has more than 31, 00

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full and part`time students on its sites 125 universities across the

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country is bonded to a Freedom of Information request for complaints

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and appeals. Anglia Ruskin topped the league. To date I come back to

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tell people to tell the public. This international business studhes

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graduate to kill you choose to register complaints about e`ting ``

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teaching standards. It is vdry disappointing because it was not

:02:00.:02:03.

what I expect and so frustr`ting because when you try to talk to the

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people, the staff, they seel to have no power to make any changes. The

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unit posted comments from other students who were the subtld spine.

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I wouldn't recommend people pay for Anglia Ruskin. If it was a free

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institution I would recommend that, but I would not pay 50p per that.

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The university said only a tiny fraction of the total word genuine

:02:32.:02:35.

complaints. The rest were up heels over marks given for coursework

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This very is being run as if they are all complaints and only ten of

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them are complaints. The rest are academic appeals and the vast

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majority of them are students who have submitted late mitigathon, they

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have come broad and said thdre were reasons why they felt, genuhne

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reasons, most of them, whild they couldn't perform well in thdir

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assessment tasks. Student wd talk to today surprised by the findhngs I

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don't have any complaints, `s far as the science and technology

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departments were concerned. At the law school I thought that tdachers

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were great. I praise the unhversity and how it has performed and this

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results contradicts everythhng I have been boasting about and my own

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personal experiences. Stung by the criticism, the university s`ys it is

:03:33.:03:38.

paying the price for a mitigation and appeals process that is generous

:03:39.:03:39.

to its students. Dan Lever is the founder of

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Student Hut, a website that reviews I asked him,

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as students are now paying tp to ?9000 for their courses, were they

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were becoming more critical? Obviously now going to univdrsity is

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a serious decision and studdnts are placing a lot of emphasis on

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education. They are now payhng ?9,000 a year in tuition feds and

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will be paying off large amounts of debt for years to come, so wet that

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comes the expectation for the resources leading to be up to

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scratch, academic support and a high quality of teaching. Anglia Ruskin

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say the majority of those complaints are about coursework grades. Our

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findings were that 20% of students, so that is nationally, had

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complained about the fact they found teaching standards were poor, which

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we found especially high. At Anglia Ruskin that was significantly

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higher, although quite a sm`ll sample size, 38.5% of students who

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were unhappy with the quality of teaching. Can you give us a specific

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example that students at Anglia Ruskin have complained about

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regarding teaching? Some of the comments on the survey work to do

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with things like poor organhsation within the courses, other complaints

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were the fact that lectures were cancelled, especially due to strike

:05:12.:05:16.

action this year. Other complaints were things like modules cl`shing

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and it was hard to attend to classes at the same time. But surelx it is a

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good thing if students are complaining and could pave the way

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for better standards all rotnd. Feedback is good for students and

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universities. It gives studdnts more information to decide on thdir

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courses and make better dechsions, and for universities it helps them

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keep their standards high and improve them, but what we are now

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seeing is that there seemed to be more vocal students now thex are

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paying more for fees, they want to make sure they get value for money.

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The report was compiled by File on Four, and there's more ddtails

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on this story in their programme tonight at 8pm on BBC Radio Four.

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Four teenagers have appeared in court charged with murdering

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Michael Green's body was fotnd in an underpass in the city last week.

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A 22`year`old man has also been charged with assisting an offender.

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Anna Todd was at Cambridge Crown Court for today's hearing.

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The public gallery of Court one was packed with family members, many of

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whom broke down in tears as the defendants were led into thd dock.

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Four of those are minors and cannot be named for legal reasons. There

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are three boys, aged 15, 16 and 17 and a girl aged 16. All are charged

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with murder. Another defend`nt, aged 22, is charged with assisting an

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offender. The body of Michadl Green from Bretton was found last

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Wednesday morning. A postmortem showed he died of head injuries The

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judge said the youths can bd held in custody until the end of November.

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To wash that back Joshua Gilbertson can be held until December. The five

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were remanded in custody and no bail application was made. A tri`l date

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has been set for November the 2 th. A man jailed

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for treating workers like modern`day slaves has been ordered to pay more

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than ?250,000 or face Tommy Connors Senior, who's 54,

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was jailed for eight years last May after police raided the Grednacres

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travellers' site in Bedfordshire. Connors made large profits

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by forcing vulnerable men to work without pay and threatening them

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if they tried to leave. For the first time in its hhstory,

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Kettering General Hospital has The facility means that all stroke

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patients, specialist staff and equipmdnt will

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be together on one ward. Every year, over 1000 peopld have

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a stroke in Northamptonshird, Stuart Grange needs a stick to

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steady himself after sufferhng Three years on, his recoverx has

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gone well and he now voluntders A specialist stroke unit, hd says,

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will provide proper treatment. Three years ago you would pdrhaps

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get put on a geriatric ward or a cardiac unit, so

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the nurses were nursing you but they At the unit,

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treatments aiding recovery ` physiotherapy, occupational therapy,

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helping stroke patients likd Philip They are stroke specific thdrapists,

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occupational therapists, nurses so they understand stroke p`tients

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and their disability, their speech If you have a stroke

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in this county you will be taken to Northampton General, then hdre,

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first upstairs where there `re 2 acute`care beds, then downstairs

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where there are 12 more. It is all about rehabilitathon,

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getting patients back A cake, a ribbon,

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the unit officially opened. Services at Kettering Gener`l

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vastly improve, they say. Bringing patients together hn one

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area is a real step forward for us. Equipment, that kind of stuff,

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it doesn't mean patients fedl abandoned in the middle

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of a ward not dedicated to strokes. This campaign showed the sylptoms

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of what's being called Most strokes caused by clots

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blocking the flow to the br`in. Stuart praises the care he received

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but for stroke patients now, A charity set up to help victims of

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deaths on the roads has won the highest accolade given for

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charitable organisations. They are an all too familiar sight on our

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roadsides. More than one falily a week loses someone to a road

:10:23.:10:27.

accident. People like Paul Jones, whose son Oliver was killed just a

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week before his 19th birthd`y. Do cannot imagine, obviously, having

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the news that there has been this terrible accident. My wife was on

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the way to work and she was at the scene just after it had happened. 74

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people lost their lives on the road across Cambridgeshire, Hertfordshire

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and Bedfordshire last year. The charity helped 207 families whose

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lives have been turned upside down. The tragedy of road death is that

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one minute things can be OK, then people 's lives changed for ever. We

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are trying to do all we can to give them the comfort and support, both

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practical and emotional, to help them on the way to recovery. The

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charity was given the award for this ill and compassion of its

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volunteers, supporting anyone affected by the grief and from of

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losing someone on the roads. It is not something you ever plan. You

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hear so often, you should ndver outlive your children. It is not

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something that is ever in the big scheme, but with the benefit of the

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assistance we have had from the charity, with the councillors that

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have visited us, it has been a huge, huge help. The charity hopes the

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award will raise awareness so more families will come forward for help.

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Investigators examining the death of a man in custo

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in Luton say they've spoken to more than 150 witnesses.

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Leon Briggs, who was 39, died in November last year

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after being arrested under the mental health act.

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His death sparked anger in the community

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Now back to Stewart and Sushe for rest of the programme.

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Still to come, the man who coined the phrase shell shock and save

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hundreds of soldiers from execution. And how healthy is grassroots

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football? Concerned the 11 `side game in this region is in ddcline.

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As a driver, getting out of the way when you see

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an ambulance on an emergencx call might seem pretty basic.

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But according to the East of England Ambulance Service, an incre`sing

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That's despite the flashing blue lights and the sirens.

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And paramedics believe that ultimately, that could cost lives.

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Kevin Burch has spent the afternoon on the road with one ambulance crew.

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This was the a 140 in Suffolk this morning, a four vehicle crash, the

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road closed for a time. The sole aim of the emergency crews was to get

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there as quickly as they cotld, but there as quickly as they cotld, but

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that Tasker, according to the College of paramedics, is gdtting

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due to the number of cars wd have on due to the number of cars wd have on

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cause blockages for us to gdt the roads

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cause blockages for us to gdt through. To get

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crews face behind the wheel on a 999 crews face behind the wheel on a 999

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call, I joined Gary Ball and his partner on their vehicle. Both of

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charity was partner on their vehicle. Both of

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them were medics in the milhtary who skill

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them were medics in the milhtary who served in Iraq before joining the

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ambulance service. This goal is to a man thought to be having a cardiac

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arrest. We stay professional. There is no point getting frustrated. You

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start bordering on road ragd, so really it is a case of stayhng calm,

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giving people room to make listakes, and then making progress. Another

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crew is also at the address, so the crew is not needed, but we `re

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west to a child with what could be west to a child with what could be

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centres of meningitis. Time is again crucial, and compassion

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centres of meningitis. Time is again crucial, and on what

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centres of meningitis. Time is again crucial, and on wet we

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centres of meningitis. Time is again crucial, and on wet and are

:14:48.:14:48.

centres of meningitis. Time is again crucial, and on wet and slippery

:14:49.:14:49.

centres of meningitis. Time is again crucial, and on wet and are now

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crucial, and on wet and slippery roads, seeing is

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crucial, and on wet and slippery roads, Gary

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crucial, and on wet and slippery roads, seeing is that

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crucial, and on wet and slippery roads, Gary is trying there

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crucial, and on wet and slippery roads, Gary is trying to anticipate

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the reactions of every other driver. You are going against the flow of

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traffic, almost. The Collegd of paramedics says that drivers don't

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deliver the get in the way, that too often they are either destroyed

:15:48.:16:02.

there were distracted by thd firm, there were distracted by thd firm,

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listening listening to

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we are now seeing there were distracted by thd firm,

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listening to loud listening to

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we are now seeing that there were distracted by thd firm,

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listening to loud music, listening to

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we are now seeing that therd there were distracted by thd firm,

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listening to loud music, awdsomely unaware of what is in the mhrror

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behind them. I seen them go too far and will up on patterned evdrything,

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which can be hazardous to pedestrians. It could be a latter of

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life or death for somebody, side and it is a good thing. You havd to pull

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over. You tend to panic and think, should I go or stop?

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the left as quickly and safdly as the left as quickly and safdly as

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you can. If not, you could very you can. If not, you could very

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easily be putting lives at risk All this year, we're looking

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at how this region played Tonight, the story of a psychologist

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from Cambridge who saved hundreds Army medical officer Charles Myers

:16:48.:16:50.

was the first person to use Soldiers with the condition

:16:51.:16:51.

were being shot as malingerdrs. Stephen Pettitt works for Combat

:16:52.:16:55.

Stress, the charity for vetdrans first truly industrialised world, a

:16:56.:17:03.

war of a unimaginable mechanise war of a unimaginable mechanise

:17:04.:17:03.

facing a new type of Casualty, facing a new type of Casualty,

:17:04.:17:04.

soldiers injured not in the body, soldiers injured not in the body,

:17:05.:17:04.

but in the mind. Charles Mydrs, a Cambridge academic, went to France

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as a volunteer doctor, leavhng behind the peaceful confines of

:17:07.:17:10.

studied the symptoms of shell shock studied the symptoms of shell shock

:17:11.:17:12.

victims, and used hypnosis to treat them. Sometimes, the patients would

:17:13.:17:14.

have disorders of vision, rdstricted visual fields. They often h`d

:17:15.:17:15.

disorders of taste and smell, and in many cases, and need you. Clearly,

:17:16.:17:16.

many of these cases would correspond to what today we would call Post

:17:17.:17:18.

Traumatic Stress Disorder. Lyers' findings were published in the

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medical journal the Lancet, and detailed in his own memoirs. On

:17:20.:17:20.

arrival at the base, showed extreme arrival at the base, showed extreme

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parentage, soldiering, etc. His parentage, soldiering, etc. His

:17:22.:17:22.

complexion was clay colour. His pupils widely dilator. The dffect of

:17:23.:17:23.

Invoice and in general deme`nour, it Invoice and in general deme`nour, it

:17:24.:17:24.

once became an absolutely dhfferent once became an absolutely dhfferent

:17:25.:17:24.

individual. His complexion changed to a healthy view. His pupils became

:17:25.:17:25.

smaller, and his pulse much smaller, and his pulse much

:17:26.:17:26.

stronger. Delighted with his recovery, he returned after three

:17:27.:17:28.

weeks' rest to duty at the front, where he continued in good health.

:17:29.:17:32.

Charles Myers saved many shell`shocked mental being shot for

:17:33.:17:37.

cowardice. His interventions were not always welcomed. Army gdnerals

:17:38.:17:40.

were desperate to get men b`ck to the front, and other doctors were

:17:41.:17:44.

often suspicious of his findings. Disillusioned with this reaction,

:17:45.:17:48.

Charles Myers returned to Britain to look after men recovering in

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hospital is here, and to continue the work he had begun beford the war

:17:51.:17:56.

in Cambridge. This is the btilding paid for by Charles Myers in 19 3.

:17:57.:18:01.

The department he founded wdnt on to become a world leader in

:18:02.:18:06.

experimental psychology. He was the first to publicise the existence of

:18:07.:18:11.

cases of post`traumatic strdss disorder. That is surely a very

:18:12.:18:21.

important thing to have dond. Charles Myers is by known mdans a

:18:22.:18:25.

household name, there is no doubting the legacy of his work, and the

:18:26.:18:27.

light he shone on the psychological cost of war.

:18:28.:18:40.

Ed Parker is the co`founder of a charity dealing with war stress and

:18:41.:18:47.

also served in Northern Ireland That was 100 years ago. Havd we got

:18:48.:18:51.

it all right now? Not yet, but we are certainly getting there. I think

:18:52.:18:59.

there is a way we can go sthll to rule of service men and

:19:00.:19:02.

servicewomen, but it is completely different today than it was then.

:19:03.:19:06.

The thing is, it can be del`y problem counted,? Counted? Xes, it

:19:07.:19:16.

is very difficult to identify alongside a physical injury. You can

:19:17.:19:19.

see a physical injury, and ` diagnosis can be done there and

:19:20.:19:24.

then. Mental injuries up and take many years to manifest themselves.

:19:25.:19:31.

At 214 or 18 years. For organisations such as ours, we are

:19:32.:19:35.

expecting the impact of Afghanistan and Iraq to live on for somd time in

:19:36.:19:38.

the men and women who have been serving there. What sort of problems

:19:39.:19:45.

will there be for them? Well, I am no psychologist, but you talked in

:19:46.:19:51.

your report about Post Traulatic Stress Disorder, and that is really

:19:52.:19:53.

the headline that people hang everything on at the moment, but it

:19:54.:19:57.

is far broader than that. It is about anxiety, anger and

:19:58.:20:02.

depression, and these are areas that are common mental health problems

:20:03.:20:06.

within society, and they also do apply to men and women who have

:20:07.:20:10.

served as well. Do we take for granted what our service men do and

:20:11.:20:14.

then leave them to their own devices to easily when they come out of the

:20:15.:20:20.

forces? I think the change over the last decade of the support that

:20:21.:20:25.

people have given to our arled Forces has been extraordinary. I

:20:26.:20:29.

don't think we do take them for granted, but it is so important that

:20:30.:20:34.

we continue to remember what they've done on our behalf, and with the

:20:35.:20:40.

Armed forces coming out of Afghanistan at the end of this year,

:20:41.:20:43.

it is vital that people appreciate that despite the war being over the

:20:44.:20:46.

wounded don't suddenly get better, and we will be encountering larger

:20:47.:20:51.

numbers of those who have bden affected by the conflict as mental

:20:52.:20:56.

health concerns manifest thdmselves. Thank you very much for being with

:20:57.:20:58.

us. And for more about this and other

:20:59.:21:05.

stories from the Home Front, you can Tomorrow in Look East, the story

:21:06.:21:09.

of Wrest Park, the first st`tely home to become a hospital for

:21:10.:21:15.

wounded soldiers during the war The World Cup

:21:16.:21:18.

in Brazil is just days away now Players worth millions will be

:21:19.:21:21.

playing in front of crowds But at the grassroots level,

:21:22.:21:24.

things don't look so good. The number of 11`a`side teals

:21:25.:21:29.

in this region is falling. Our reporter Phil Daley,

:21:30.:21:34.

himself a Sunday league centre`half, Sunday morning, just after ten

:21:35.:21:50.

o'clock. You won't find any million pound football is here. In fact it

:21:51.:21:54.

is Sunday league, and we have to play? Why do we do it? Becatse we

:21:55.:21:59.

love it. It sounds cheesy, but it gives you a sense of somethhng to

:22:00.:22:02.

look forward to at the weekdnds When you work Monday to Friday, it

:22:03.:22:07.

is the best thing to look forward to at the end of the week. I fhnd

:22:08.:22:11.

football is the best way to relax, usually. Getting some exerchse, I am

:22:12.:22:15.

a big lad, so it is good to get out, get some fitness, go down the pub

:22:16.:22:19.

afterwards with your friends, have a few drinks and you are sortdd. Body

:22:20.:22:23.

11 aside picture in the UK hs looking bleak. Football is on the

:22:24.:22:28.

decline, with more people ddciding to watch them play. Norfolk has

:22:29.:22:32.

bucked the trend in recent xears, but is now suffering with the rest

:22:33.:22:37.

of the country. We want to know why and what we can do, and hopdfully

:22:38.:22:41.

start to sustain an increasd those figures again and move them forward.

:22:42.:22:44.

On the face of it, it is a concern will stop it is not only noted that

:22:45.:22:52.

has had problems, Essex two has lost around 5% of teams this year, around

:22:53.:23:00.

600 players. Too bad a time, but in the last two years, they have lost

:23:01.:23:04.

10% of their teams. Cambridge has lost 14 teams this season, `round

:23:05.:23:09.

5%. Generally a thing we should be concerned at the core game hs in

:23:10.:23:12.

decline in the numbers are slipping. We are seeing the National @ssembly

:23:13.:23:14.

should really be concerned `nd also be aware that maybe we need to

:23:15.:23:18.

change and start offering a different product for different

:23:19.:23:21.

people who can't play every week and week end. Why are we falling out of

:23:22.:23:28.

love with 11 a side? Smaller games are on the up, as is women's

:23:29.:23:32.

football. Saturday and Sund`y league is still suffer. We have to bear in

:23:33.:23:35.

mind that the world is a different place than it was ten years ago in

:23:36.:23:39.

terms of shops didn't use the open on a Sunday and there wasn't as much

:23:40.:23:42.

overtime. We have gone throtgh a recession. We are concerned, but

:23:43.:23:48.

ultimately, we run football in the county. We are one of a view county

:23:49.:23:55.

that do that, so we have thd opportunity to keep people playing

:23:56.:24:00.

and our umbrella. Athletics, cycling and swimming all have more

:24:01.:24:03.

participation than our national sport. Perhaps an inspirational

:24:04.:24:06.

World Cup in Brazil can help change all that. Donal Debrett? Don't hold

:24:07.:24:13.

your breath! He is a very tough central half I

:24:14.:24:17.

am sure. I am playing golf tomorrow with the former Ryder Cup c`ptain,

:24:18.:24:24.

Mark James. That is exciting. Yes, it is. You will want some good

:24:25.:24:29.

weather for that as well. Some of the best senior plaxers in

:24:30.:24:32.

Europe. Not looking good, weather`whse.

:24:33.:24:38.

Sadly. We will try our best. Good evening. A number of showers across

:24:39.:24:42.

the region, but also some stnshine. Here are the satellite and radar

:24:43.:24:46.

picture. Italy Brighton across eastern parts. Quite a lot of cloud

:24:47.:24:49.

moving across the region. This afternoon, a window of brighter

:24:50.:24:54.

weather. Sunshine spreading eastwards. In the last few hours,

:24:55.:24:59.

heavy showers developing across part of Essex in Cambridge, and they will

:25:00.:25:01.

continue to nudge their way north east through the rest evening in the

:25:02.:25:05.

first but at night. They will fade away as we go through the rdst of

:25:06.:25:08.

this evening, and then a largely dry start the night. Cloud will thicken

:25:09.:25:12.

through the early hours, evdntually some showery rain coming back into

:25:13.:25:15.

southern part of the reason by the end of tonight. Quite a mild by

:25:16.:25:21.

temperatures at the lowest `bout ten or 11. Low 50s in Fahrenheit.

:25:22.:25:25.

Tomorrow, all about the are` of low pressure developing over thd region.

:25:26.:25:30.

A tangle of weather fronts will mean quite a lot of rain tomorrow. Quite

:25:31.:25:34.

a wet morning for the morning rush hour, quite heavy rain, persistent

:25:35.:25:39.

through the morning. There `re hints towards lunchtime on afternoon that

:25:40.:25:42.

the rain may start a fragment of the rain may start to fragments become

:25:43.:25:45.

patchy. Drier interludes developing, especially across eastern p`rts A

:25:46.:25:50.

hint of brightness across North Norfolk and east Suffolk. Locally,

:25:51.:25:54.

temperatures could get it to 17 degrees, but elsewhere in the cloud

:25:55.:25:58.

and rain, 14, 15 degrees about stop the wind south`westerly turning

:25:59.:26:04.

round later in the day. The rain will become more widespread again

:26:05.:26:07.

through the course of the evening before it gradually with tile slowly

:26:08.:26:10.

clears away to the north`east, but that could take some time until we

:26:11.:26:14.

clear it properly. That is thanks to this area of low pressure, which

:26:15.:26:17.

moves to the north`east. For Thursday, a ridge develops, a lot of

:26:18.:26:22.

dry, fine weather expected. Sunshine around, and a small risk of a

:26:23.:26:25.

shower, but most places will stay dry. On Friday, high pressure to the

:26:26.:26:30.

east, low pressure in the Atlantic, keeping fronts at bay, but bringing

:26:31.:26:33.

in a southerly flow therefrom Spain and France. Warm, humid air coming

:26:34.:26:38.

up, and will start to turn luch money through the rest of Friday and

:26:39.:26:43.

into Saturday. Dry initiallx, but this cold front on Saturday, enough

:26:44.:26:49.

to destabilise things, we could see showers and thunderstorms.

:26:50.:26:52.

Particularly into Saturday. Heavy rain tomorrow, dry on Thursday,

:26:53.:26:56.

warm, humid into Friday and Saturday. Looks dry on Frid`y, but

:26:57.:27:00.

dry down Rey thundery downpours likely on Saturday.

:27:01.:27:03.

Hankey very much. They were a couple of minutes where it looked good Do

:27:04.:27:10.

you play well when the going is soft to body you macro no, I don't. That

:27:11.:27:13.

is a promise. Goodbye.

:27:14.:27:14.

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