Louis, 21, was diagnosed with stage four neuroblastoma aged 18 months.

He is a member of Unity - The After Cure Choir for survivors of childhood cancer, supported by charities including Leeds Hospitals Charity.

"Luckily, I was just too young to remember. From what my parents have told me, it was horrific for them, and although it’s unspoken about with my older brother, I know it was hard on him too.

I had two sets of chemotherapy - one on my adrenal gland and another on my nasal cavity - which crushed my optic nerve. As a result, I’m now blind and partly deaf. I was on a trial of drugs. My parents were willing to try anything that could offer hope of success. I was cancer free the following year.

I still go to the clinic for regular tests; they asked me if I wanted to join Unity, the After Cure Choir, to play the keyboard as I couldn’t sing. My dream is to become a music producer. Disability hasn’t stopped me pursuing my passion. I’ve just finished a Music Technology degree at Leeds Beckett University."

I’m thankful every day that I went along that first day to the choir. It’s the most amazing thing to be part of. We've all gone through cancer and come out the other side. It’s a family unit. I've never got close to that level of fulfilment from anything else. Honestly, I cannot say enough good things about that choir and the support it has given me.