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Brett and Naghemeh King are arrested and detained in Madrid, Spain after an international manhunt.
They are forced to spend several nights in prison away from their son, who was sent to a hospital in Malaga for urgent treatment, before being released.
The NHS currently pays for those deemed appropriate for proton beam therapy to go to the United States for treatment.
Cancer Research UK estimates that only one in 100 people would be suitable for proton beam therapy.The case of Brett and Naghmeh King, who took their son Ashya from Southampton hospital and travelled to the Czech Republic for proton therapy, sparked an international manhunt and made the headlines in the summer of 2014.'Although there remain some effects of treatment on hearing, endocrine, and neurocognitive outcomes - particularly in younger patients - other late effects common in photon-treated patients, such as cardiac, pulmonary, and gastrointestinal toxic effects, were absent.''Proton radiotherapy resulted in acceptable toxicity and had similar survival outcomes to those noted with conventional radiotherapy, suggesting that the use of the treatment may be an alternative to photon-based treatments.'The study analysed 59 patients aged between three and 21 from 2003 to 2009.Some 55 of the patients had the tumour partially or completely removed through surgery, while all patients received chemotherapy as well as proton beam therapy.More than 400 patients have been sent abroad since 2008 - most of these children - at an average cost of £100,000 per patient.Information on the NHS Choices website suggests that the effects of treatment abroad could be exaggerated, as it says some clinics 'heavily market their services to parents who are understandably desperate to get treatment for their children'.