Good Morning Britain's Laura Tobin wows viewers in leather miniskirt | The Sun

IT might be icy outside but Good Morning Britain's Laura Tobin had viewers feeling red hot today.

The meteorologist, 41, wowed in a leather miniskirt and tight top as she presented the weather.

One viewer wrote on Twitter: "Laura Tobin looking stunning in leather this morning on GMB."

A second posted: "Laura back in her leather skirt! Couldn’t wish for a better start to the week."

A third said: "Damn Laura is looking hot she will melt the ice."

While Laura remained in the studio to deliver the forecast, her co-stars Kate Garraway and Richard Madeley were presenting live from inside Whiston Hospital, Merseyside.


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The ITV Daytime show wanted to shine a spotlight on the vital work the NHS is providing this winter and the challenges its staff are facing.

The hospital was only too glad to have them, with its Twitter account posting: "We’ve let the @GMB cameras in today to show just how challenging things are across the NHS already this winter. Thank you to all our patients for the kindness and support you are showing to our staff, we truly appreciate it."

Kate and Richard reassured viewers their presence wasn't affecting hospital care as they took viewers around key areas from A&E to cancer care – where referrals are up 25 percent since before the coronavirus pandemic.

Cancer patient Brian Dunn spoke to Kate, telling her his diagnosis was like "being hit by a train".

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Last year he was given just six months to live after being diagnosed through the hospital's A&E service after struggling to get a GP appointment.

Thirteen months on, he's still here and says he's "feeling good".

Cancer services manager Pat Gillis was joined by GMB's Dr Amir Khan to discuss how cancer care has changed in the 30 years since she first became a nurse.

She described the volume of patients presenting with cancer symptoms is greater than she's ever seen, but she praised her team's "can-do attitude".

Dr Amir said more staff are needed in the NHS in general to help patients before they're forced to visit A&E with later stage cancer symptoms.

Richard then presented from inside the frailty unit which cares for elderly patients and is working hard to combat the a lack of beds.

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