Fighting to beat children's cancer: The helpful videos that made brave teen ... trends now

Fighting to beat children's cancer: The helpful videos that made brave teen ... trends now
Fighting to beat children's cancer: The helpful videos that made brave teen ... trends now

Fighting to beat children's cancer: The helpful videos that made brave teen ... trends now

Fighting to beat children's cancer: The helpful videos that made brave teen Gracie a YouTube star Gracie Gosling, 14, survived a cancerous brain tumour discovered in 2019  Now recovered and back at school she is making videos to help sick children  You can donate to the Mail's appeal online at www.cruk.org/dailymailappeal

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A girl who survived cancer has become a YouTube star after making videos to help other children suffering from the disease.

Gracie Gosling was diagnosed with craniopharyngioma – a brain tumour which affects the pituitary gland – in February 2019, aged ten.

She had been plagued by headaches and fatigue for a year, even falling asleep during family meals, but it was not until she collapsed on the way to school that doctors finally found her tumour.

She underwent surgery at King’s College Hospital, London, and then needed proton beam therapy, a specialist radiotherapy, at The Christie hospital in Manchester.

Gracie beat the brain cancer she was diagnosed with aged ten and is now helping other ill children by making videos about her experience

Gracie beat the brain cancer she was diagnosed with aged ten and is now helping other ill children by making videos about her experience 

After her successful treatment, Gracie has been in remission for two years. She made the video, which has been watched more than 5,000 times, to reassure children they too could beat cancer

After her successful treatment, Gracie has been in remission for two years. She made the video, which has been watched more than 5,000 times, to reassure children they too could beat cancer

Now 14 and back at school, Gracie has been in remission for two years. She made the video, which has been watched more than 5,000 times, to reassure children they too could beat

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