Cancer victim growing a new nose in his arm: Businessman who lost organ to disease hopes to have new one sewn on to his face

Cancer victim who lost his nose to disease is growing a new one in his ARM for surgeons to sew back in place British man, 56, who is being kept annonymous, lost his nose to skin cancer Experts at University College London hope it will have a sense of smellProfessor Alex Seifalian said the nose will be the same as the man's orginalIt is the first time a nose has been grown from scratch and scientists say it procedure could be used to help car crash victims and wounded soldiers By Fiona Macrae Science Correspondent PUBLISHED: 22:31 GMT, 22 January 2013 | UPDATED: 05:02 GMT, 23 January 2013 A British businessman who lost his nose to cancer is growing a new one – in his arm.

Girl, 7, cured of leukaemia after scientists "reprogramme" immune cells to destroy the cancer

Girl, 7, cured of leukaemia after scientists 'reprogramme' immune cells to destroy the cancer New therapy creates 'guided missile' T-cells by attaching antibodies to them Nine of 12 patients in the study, including two children, responded to treatmentExperts call for more trials and it could be some time before treatment is available here | UPDATED: 19:22 GMT, 10 December 2012 A seven-year-old girl has been 'cured' of leukaemia after a new therapy in which her T-cells — the immune system's killer cells — were bio-engineered to become 'guided missiles' to seek out and destroy the leukaemia, a new study shows.

Topshop assistant, 24, discovers "harmless lump" is actually rare cancer with only 30 cases in the world

Topshop assistant, 24, horrified after 'harmless' scalp lump turns out to be one in 200m cancer Three doctors told Rhianna that the growing lump on her scalp was harmlessAfter it was removed, she was told it was a very rare form of bone cancer affecting just 25 to 30 people worldwideRhianna has been given 3,000 NHS funding to freeze nine of her eggs as her treatment could cause infertility | UPDATED: 16:43 GMT, 28 November 2012 A young woman saw a mystery tiny spot on her head grow to the size of a golf ball – and discovered it was a rare cancer with only 30 cases in the world. Rhianna Thomas, 24, was told by three different doctors it was just a harmless lump on her scalp