11/07/2014 Look East - West


11/07/2014

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And that is all from us. There is more throughout the evening on the

:00:00.:00:15.

some of our hospitals are ttrning away patients. Almost ?16 mhllion, a

:00:16.:00:21.

final price tag for this Egxptian statue. But be protests over the

:00:22.:00:26.

sale go on. I will be here later, 25 years after her transplant, this

:00:27.:00:31.

heart patient goes back to celebrate with her surgeon. And the

:00:32.:00:35.

Cambridgeshire children with their own version of the Tour de France.

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First tonight, the hospitals in this region having

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to close maternity units and turn expectant mothers `way

:00:47.:00:49.

Figures obtained by the BBC show that the Quden

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Elizabeth Hospital in Kings Lynn is the fifth worst in England, closing

:00:53.:00:55.

Peterborough Hospital closed 20 times and the Rosie

:00:56.:01:07.

The Royal College of Midwivds says there simply aren't enough lidwives

:01:08.:01:11.

Back at home with baby Gracd in saffron Walden, but when Katie

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Edwards went into labour last August, the hospital in Cambridge

:01:25.:01:29.

where she had planned to give birth told her they were full and could

:01:30.:01:34.

not accept. She was told shd may have to to Harlow instead. Hearing

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the news that my hospital w`s shut was enough to slow my contr`ctions

:01:39.:01:42.

down to sort of once every ten, 15 minutes will stop they got very

:01:43.:01:46.

infrequent. I went to bed and tried to get some rest because it is just

:01:47.:01:51.

hard work when they are constant. Luckily, for about three hotrs

:01:52.:01:57.

later, I got a call to say they had freed up a bed for me. In the end, I

:01:58.:02:03.

was very lucky. In our region, the Rosie maternity hospital based at

:02:04.:02:07.

Addenbrooke's was the one that was shot for the greatest amount of time

:02:08.:02:12.

last year, a total of 242 hours On one occasion they had to shtt the

:02:13.:02:16.

maternity doors for more th`n 4 hours in one go. That is according

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to Freedom of information fhgures obtained by the BBC and basdd on

:02:20.:02:24.

responses from 19 hospital trusts across the East. Because of the

:02:25.:02:28.

unpredictable nature, maternity units can suddenly find thelselves

:02:29.:02:35.

full and it would be unsafe to admit more expectant mothers if they do

:02:36.:02:38.

not have enough beds or staff. Our figures tell us that we are 450

:02:39.:02:43.

midwives short. You can unddrstand why head midwives have to m`ke these

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difficult decisions to turn women away by closing the doors on a

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temporary basis. But the government says it has invested ?35 million to

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provide more beds and staff in maternity units. We had historical

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decline in midwives about tdn years ago. We now see there are 1700 more

:03:03.:03:07.

midwives working in the NHS and there are 6000 currently in

:03:08.:03:10.

training. It is a big step forward and will help a lot more mothers

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have that personalised one`to`one care which only a midwife c`n

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provide. Pregnant women can choose where they want to give birth so

:03:19.:03:23.

high demand on a maternity tnit can be seen as a sign of success. But

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for expectant mothers, that will be of little comfort if their chosen

:03:27.:03:28.

maternity hospital is full. Earlier I spoke to Ruth Robdrts

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from Healthwatch, which represents patient's rights,

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and asked her how serious If you are expecting to havd

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your baby there, everything is prepped, ready for that, and then

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you are suddenly told at thd last minute that is not possible and you

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have got to go somewhere else. And at a time when you are perhaps

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feeling stressed, tired, anxious and excited,

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it is a difficult spot to bd in We are told that a lot of this

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is down to not enough midwives. Why is it

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so difficult to recruit midwives? It takes a long time to do

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the training, of course. So it is probably difficult to

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afford as many as might be needed as well, if we are absolutely

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honest. What is Healthwatch trying to do to

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improve maternity care for women in the region? A couple of things.

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One is that we have been aw`re of the closures

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and monitoring them for somd time. The other thing is that we `re

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making links with the maternity The Rosie one is being funddd

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by Catch, the local commisshoning group in Cambridge, or one

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of the local commissioning groups. For Hinchingbrooke

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and some of the others, thex are struggling along with whatever they

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can find on kind of goodwill. That is a good way

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of making sure that people's voices are heard in the planning of these

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services and that professionals understand what it means

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when there are lot of closures. We have a general election coming up

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next year, what do you think the Well, obviously they need to have

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some very hard looks at what it means if the money for the NHS

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continues to be fairly stathc. I know the line is that there are no

:05:25.:05:31.

cuts in the NHS, as such, although there were the savhng

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efficiencies they had to make, But if you are not getting

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an increase, then in real tdrms when everything else is going up,

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effectively it is a cut. So the money is tight,

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there is no doubt about that. So politicians do need to h`ve

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a hard look at what kind of resources they are going to put

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into the NHS, and whether they are A disabled woman has died

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in a fire in Peterborough. It happened in Risby in

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North Bretton yesterday aftdrnoon. The victim, who was in her 40s,

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died at the scene. It happened while Fire Brig`de Union

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members were on strike. But the fire service says that

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its contingency plans meant that three crews WERE on the scene within

:06:25.:06:28.

their normal response time. A 22`year`old man has been

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arrested on suspicion of terrorist He was trying to board

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a flight to Istanbul. The Metropolitan Police say he's

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been taken to a south London station for questioning on suspicion of

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being involved in the "prep`ration Campaigners who failed to prevent

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the sale of an ancient Egyptian statue say they will do everything

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they can to stop it Northampton Borough Council decided

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to sell the 4,000`year`old Sekhemka statue to fund the redevelopment

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of the town's museum. Yesterday it sold at auction

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for ?15.7 million. Selling here on my right, the

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Sekhemka at ?14 million. Sold to you... It took less than five

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minutes to reach the record`breaking price, a moment we were not allowed

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to capture on camera. Outside the auction room, a small but vocal

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group of campaigners expressed their anger at the sale. They shotld look

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after it, not sell it. It bdlongs to Egypt, it does not belong to hear,

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it belongs to us. Our history is not cheap, not to be sold to anxone

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Northampton Borough Council stands to make ?8 million from the sale of

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the Sekhemka statue, the relainder will go to Lord Northampton who this

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evening announced he will donate ?1 million to local charities. The

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borough council says the money will be used to redevelop the town's

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Museum. We have to make a ddcision on what is right for Northalpton and

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we made a decision that we don't think it is relevant to our museum,

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we want something that refldcts Northampton's history, heritage and

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culture and this money will allow us to invest in that for futurd

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generations in our town. Yesterday the Egyptian ambassador told me he

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thought the sale was unethical and that the statue is not

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Northampton's to sell. He ddmanded its return to Egypt. A view shared

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by a group of local campaigners who are now planning their next move.

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The whole thing has upset all of us but we also feel very angry, the

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anger has not gone away and we are still very passionate and wd will be

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working very much on sorting out the legalities of this sale. Thd buyer,

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thought to be an international collector, has chosen to relain

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anonymous. Arts Council England says it is very disappointed by the news.

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It says it will now review Northampton's Museum accredhtation

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later this month. Almost two in five doctors surgeries

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are in buildings that are unfit for purpose,

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according a national survey. They included one in Northalpton

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where they say their building simply isn't adequate

:09:22.:09:27.

for the provision of servicds. From the outside it looks more

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like a house than a medical centre, and inside it doesn't look luch

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like a doctor 's surgery either A warren of corridors,

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narrow doorways and no lift. One doctor says she hates sdeing

:09:42.:09:45.

patients struggle to even gdt You only have to come

:09:46.:09:49.

inside to see that domestic architecture is not suited to modern

:09:50.:09:55.

medical practice and to the needs We have consulting rooms th`t are

:09:56.:09:57.

upstairs, This presents a lot of problems to

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people with difficulties with The patients struggle and

:10:04.:10:10.

so do the eight doctors, seven nurses and various he`lth

:10:11.:10:14.

visitors and midwives who work in this Northampton surgery.

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Rooms are all different sizds. The bigger one is in such ddmand,

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the doctors have to hot desk. Someone else needs this rool and I

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still have paperwork to do, And that room is ready

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for the next doctor. I am going to take my name off the

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door and head down the corrhdor And the patients are not happy,

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either. The stairs are quite steep `nd you

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come up here for blood tests, etc. I think it should all be

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on one floor. The surgery took part

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in a national survey by the Almost half of all practices

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have seen no investment or And the BMA questions

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the Government's plans to move more care into the communitx,

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asking if the existing GP We recognise the financial

:11:04.:11:06.

difficulty the NHS is in, So we are willing to work whth

:11:07.:11:13.

the Government and the Department of Health to move forward to

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improve the resources that we are having, but also make sure that we

:11:20.:11:22.

use them in the most effecthve way. An NHS England spokesperson

:11:23.:11:30.

said two thirds of the NHS budget They said they wanted to sed

:11:31.:11:35.

more investment, but finding more money in one area will inevhtably

:11:36.:11:42.

mean reductions elsewhere. The aim here is now to provhde

:11:43.:11:46.

the best care for patients. And make sure the far

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from ideal working conditions don't Fresh pleas are being to discover

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the identity of a young man with amnesia found

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in a park in Peterborough. He's been cared for

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by health professionals since May, who say it's extremely rare to

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suffer memory loss for so long and that Robert, as they've namdd him,

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is becoming increasingly upset. The police are

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following up leads from all over A man from Houghton Regis h`s been

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banned from feeding birds Neighbours claim Clifford John Coots

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left trays of bread, pork phes and raw sausages in front of his garage

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on Dunstable Road which attracted up Central Bedfordshire council said

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they've tried since 2011 to help him understand the impact

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of his actions and behaviour, It is time to hand you back to

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Stuart. A school gets on its bite for its

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version of the Tour de France. And celebrating a wartime heroine, a

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world premiere concert in mdmory of Edith Cavell.

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Two months from now, Scotland could become an independent country.

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Now the BBC has been told that a yes vote in the referendul could

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be good news for the offshore industry in this region.

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It could mean more work and more jobs for companies here

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because the government wants contracts given to UK companies

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And that could be good news for places like Great Yarmotth

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This platform, one of 140 fhelds in the southern North Sea. Hugd wind

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farms, 65% of the UK's offshore generation, lies in East Anglia The

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Eastern region is being dubbed England's energy powerhouse.

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Scotland might be hundreds of miles away from great Yarmouth but here

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they know the ramifications of a yes vote could be immense. In p`rt

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because the Coalition Government wants to see great `` more contracts

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awarded to UK manufacturers. We will tried to look for more UK companies

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for gas and offshore wind. Hf Scotland isn't part of the TK, does

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that mean goods and services manufactured in the in Scotland are

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no longer in the running? So that might head south? We hope that work

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might end up here. Look at ` local company, they build accommodation

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blocks, what would that mean for them? If those waters of Scotland

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remain part of the UK, that would still be UK content, so those people

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would be preferential. If, however, Scotland tried to reclaim those

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waters and say they're no longer UK territory but part of Scotl`nd, then

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who knows. Many questions rdmain unanswered, among them who would

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halt the exploration rights for oil, gas and wind should thd Scots

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go it alone. Glenn McCurdy hs a Glaswegian by birth but property

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solicitor in East Anglia now. He sees a yes vote as a business

:15:19.:15:25.

potential. There is potenti`l in the energy industry. The Scottish

:15:26.:15:29.

Government cannot match the British government in incentives to get

:15:30.:15:33.

companies in, particularly DU membership, and if there is an

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exodus from Aberdeen, East @nglia is well placed to pick up the business.

:15:39.:15:44.

Most people in great Yarmouth at already in renewables, so the

:15:45.:15:49.

infrastructure is already there the people is there, and it is ` good

:15:50.:15:53.

idea to go from it rather than starting afresh elsewhere. So, there

:15:54.:15:58.

is plenty at stake. A yes vote north of the border would have major

:15:59.:16:04.

repercussions from `` for one of our most important businesses.

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And there is more on that story in the Sunday Politics this wedkend.

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There is also a report about a petition to keep thd street

:16:14.:16:15.

The idea was to save millions of pounds

:16:16.:16:18.

The Sunday Politics, 11 o'clock on Sunday on BBC One

:16:19.:16:22.

Back in 1989, Sue Tuxford's life changed forever.

:16:23.:16:24.

She had a genetic heart disdase and any exertion would causd her

:16:25.:16:27.

But all this changed when strgeons at Papworth Hospital in

:16:28.:16:32.

This week is the 25th annivdrsary of her operation and today she went

:16:33.:16:38.

back to Papworth to help thdm celebrate National Transplant Week.

:16:39.:16:44.

On this Day 25 years ago, soon had her transplant. Ever since, she has

:16:45.:16:54.

been thankful for every single second, every minute, every single

:16:55.:16:59.

hour given to her. I wake up, look out of my window, and every day I

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celebrate, because it is wonderful. I am a very optimistic person, I

:17:05.:17:12.

always have been. She had the same heart problem that took her

:17:13.:17:16.

mother's life when Sue was 06. And her son's life. He was only 12. Life

:17:17.:17:24.

now, she says, is there to be lived. From a very early age, I'd been

:17:25.:17:30.

quite ill. I couldn't participate in any sports or anything. Since my

:17:31.:17:34.

transplant, one of the things I wanted to do, because I lovdd

:17:35.:17:37.

tennis, I wanted to learn to play tennis, and one of the first things

:17:38.:17:43.

I did is learn to play tennhs, and I have learned to sail, I do ` lot of

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hillwalking, I cycle, I went out on my bike last night. I live life to

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the fullest. A special anniversary marked by the medical teams at

:17:55.:17:58.

Papworth and other transplant patients. At this world`renowned

:17:59.:18:03.

hospital, where last year alone more than 40 received life`saving heart

:18:04.:18:08.

operations. That is what he`rt transplantation is about, ghving the

:18:09.:18:12.

chance for people to live ftll lives for a long period of time. @nd while

:18:13.:18:21.

the survival rate is about 03 years, we have a lot of people livhng about

:18:22.:18:27.

20 years. This place is special and the people that have prolonged my

:18:28.:18:32.

life have almost become part of my family, really, because, in a way,

:18:33.:18:36.

it is lovely to come back hdre and see everybody. Papworth is

:18:37.:18:41.

wonderful. It's just means the world to me because it has given le my

:18:42.:18:46.

life back. With her husband, Brian, they look forward to the next

:18:47.:18:49.

quarter of a century togethdr. We started this week with one

:18:50.:18:53.

of the biggest sporting events A million people lined the route

:18:54.:18:56.

as it travelled from Cambridge, Today, the celebrations continued

:18:57.:19:00.

in the village of Cottenham 600 children from the local school

:19:01.:19:03.

had their very own Grand Depart Not since the Tour de Francd graced

:19:04.:19:21.

us had semi`bikes been seen in one place. This was Cottenham's concert

:19:22.:19:26.

to the world's biggest annu`l sporting event, with a spechal guest

:19:27.:19:32.

to deliver a very good mess`ge. Have fun! Will Clark went to the school

:19:33.:19:42.

in this village. Now he's in the Olympics. How excited I you to see

:19:43.:19:47.

these kids on bikes? It's great and it is part of the legacy th`t the

:19:48.:19:52.

Tour de France leaves. They are getting their taste of it hdre. They

:19:53.:19:58.

will enjoy it. And, hopefully, get a taste of cycling and maybe one day

:19:59.:20:03.

they will want more. By now, the streets were filling up, and

:20:04.:20:07.

everybody was looking for their son, daughter or Big Brother. The

:20:08.:20:11.

only thing missing was the helicopters. What do you thhnk? It

:20:12.:20:16.

is amazing, a once`in`a`lifdtime opportunity because the roads won't

:20:17.:20:21.

be closed again. We've had to get lots of bikes ordered out, because

:20:22.:20:26.

some of them didn't work. Is this your Tour de France? This is a tour

:20:27.:20:31.

of cotton, actually. A masshve amount of work for many people. To

:20:32.:20:37.

get 590 children out into the streets of Cottenham, enjoyhng

:20:38.:20:41.

themselves, a huge amount of planning. But no amount of planning

:20:42.:20:47.

could bring the Sun that shone on the Tour de France earlier hn the

:20:48.:20:51.

week. Cottenham primary School have used this week to teach maths and

:20:52.:20:57.

science, but this was all about negotiating a two mile course, and

:20:58.:21:01.

having a good grip on the bhcycle. How was it for you? Did you have a

:21:02.:21:09.

good time? Yes. How was it for you? Good. When I went past my mtm, that

:21:10.:21:16.

was the best. We hope the ldgacy can go on. This will live long hn their

:21:17.:21:24.

memory. So, the week when the bike race came to town, followed by

:21:25.:21:29.

Cottenham first ever Grand Depart. This Pella tom won't forget it in a

:21:30.:21:31.

hurry. `` this Pella. There's a world premiere in Norwich

:21:32.:21:36.

this weekend in memory of Edith Cavell the nurse from Norfolk

:21:37.:21:39.

who was executed by the Gerlans in 1915 for helping hundreds

:21:40.:21:41.

of allied soldiers escape Her story inspired the composer

:21:42.:21:43.

Patrick Hawes to write a major choral work and tomorrow it will be

:21:44.:21:53.

performed in Norwich cathedral, Let's see how we feel

:21:54.:21:55.

our way through it. It's early March and the Shdringham

:21:56.:22:05.

and Cromer Choral Society is getting The work is called Eventide,

:22:06.:22:08.

marking the courage and faith of Edith Cavell as she prep`red for

:22:09.:22:13.

hard death by German firing squad. Tonight, the composer is putting

:22:14.:22:19.

the choir through its paces. Here we go again.

:22:20.:22:25.

After three. This work is a coming together

:22:26.:22:32.

of Norfolk. We've got the Sheringham and Cromer

:22:33.:22:35.

Choral Society, we've got the work written about this amazing woman,

:22:36.:22:39.

who was born and lived in Norfolk. The Sheringham

:22:40.:22:43.

and Cromer Choral Society r`ised They will be joined by the Dnglish

:22:44.:22:52.

Chamber Orchestra and one It's the most ambitious work

:22:53.:22:58.

they've ever performed. I suppose it's a challenge

:22:59.:23:05.

because it's something completely new, quite different, it's,

:23:06.:23:08.

I suppose, like making a film. You're learning your bits

:23:09.:23:12.

and hoping it all fit together It's great because we've got

:23:13.:23:16.

four months to go, and by then it Edith Cavell was

:23:17.:23:22.

a vicar's daughter from Sawston She was nursing in Brussels at the

:23:23.:23:28.

start of the war and helped hundreds After the war, her body was returned

:23:29.:23:31.

and buried at Norwich Cathedral Righty Eventide was eight months

:23:32.:23:58.

work for Patrick Hawes. It hs based around Edith Cavell's letters and

:23:59.:24:03.

had deep Christian faith. I've got a photo of her over here and one on my

:24:04.:24:07.

piano. It is extraordinary. As I have been writing this piecd of

:24:08.:24:12.

music, I feel I have really got to know her from a spiritual point of

:24:13.:24:17.

view, certainly. I can feel her here, almost. One of the final

:24:18.:24:22.

rehearsals. And months of work has paid off. As people walk out of the

:24:23.:24:29.

cathedral after the premierd, it is my hope that they have got to know

:24:30.:24:34.

this amazing woman, Edith C`vell. So, my hope is that people will be

:24:35.:24:37.

deeply moved. The whole thing tomorrow night in

:24:38.:24:52.

Norwich Cathedral. And stunning music. I am looking forward to a

:24:53.:24:58.

great day on the coast at Sheringham on Sunday.

:24:59.:25:00.

I am feeling the pressure! Ht might just rain. We will see some rain

:25:01.:25:11.

showers of the weekend. And the last couple of days, we have been over

:25:12.:25:17.

the influence of this weathdr front. It's meant a huge bank of cloud

:25:18.:25:23.

some rain earlier, and it is also cloudy and misty. If you live in the

:25:24.:25:30.

West, a glimmer of brightness before the sunset. It is a dry night,

:25:31.:25:37.

perhaps with some drizzle, `nd it turns misty in places but also

:25:38.:25:41.

feeling mucky because that weather front has brought in humid `ir with

:25:42.:25:46.

it. Temperatures, many of us staying in the mid teens. A light whnd. The

:25:47.:25:53.

temperature is probably not falling lower than 13 tonight. We start

:25:54.:25:57.

tomorrow, this is the presstre pattern, not looking great, but the

:25:58.:26:02.

weather front moves out of the way, with another one coming in out of

:26:03.:26:07.

the Atlantic, and it will bring us some overnight rain. Hopefully, the

:26:08.:26:12.

day should stay mostly dry, but there is an exception that hn the

:26:13.:26:16.

form of showers. The morning looks cloudy, but there is a chance of it

:26:17.:26:20.

brightening up as the morning progresses. This is a computer

:26:21.:26:24.

prediction of where they cotld fall, it could be anywhere, and it doesn't

:26:25.:26:29.

mean it will rain where you live because it might stay dry and stay

:26:30.:26:35.

quite pleasant. And temperatures could shoot up to about 24. But

:26:36.:26:36.

where the showers fall, thex are likely to be very heavy and

:26:37.:26:43.

thundery, so you could be in for quite a downpour. Then we h`ve the

:26:44.:26:49.

weather front coming in, coling in overnight for most of us, mdaning

:26:50.:26:53.

some wet weather, some rain, and this will clear on Sunday morning.

:26:54.:26:57.

To summarise, there will be some rain or showers, also some sunshine,

:26:58.:27:02.

and it will feel warm over the weekend, although the temperatures

:27:03.:27:06.

are cooler on Sunday. The r`in clears on Sunday, then brighter

:27:07.:27:09.

skies, so hopefully staying dry with the chance of some showers in

:27:10.:27:14.

Sheringham, and anywhere across the region. Then it is more settled next

:27:15.:27:19.

week with a bit of sunshine and cloud.

:27:20.:27:23.

I shall keep my fingers crossed In case you missed it last night, we

:27:24.:27:27.

told about the 4,000 `year`old Egyptian statue that was put up for

:27:28.:27:31.

auction by Northampton Borotgh Council. It sold for ?60 million

:27:32.:27:37.

last night at Christie 's in London. The estimate was about 6

:27:38.:27:44.

million. `` ?16 million. Th`t is all from us. Good night.

:27:45.:27:55.

Make the most of your weekend, wherever you are.

:27:56.:27:57.

Use the BBC Weather App to stay one step ahead of the weather.

:27:58.:28:35.

Imagine if you could talk to the animals.

:28:36.:28:37.

Zoologist Lucy Cooke is going to show us how.

:28:38.:28:43.

This is the first example we know of of infrared communication.

:28:44.:28:48.

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