New photos have emerged of TV presenter Dr Michael Mosley walking along a beach with his wife filming a TV show that was "due to be screened in September".

The doctor and presenter has since tragically died of natural causes while on holiday. He was reported missing after going for a walk on the Greek island of Symi on June 5.

A body was found in a search for the missing doctor on Sunday. Now, newly surfaced pictures show the doctor on the beach at Colwyn Bay, in North Wales, a few weeks ago.

In the pictures, taken at around 10.30am on May 10, he can be seen with wife Dr Clare Bailey, along with two women and a camera crew.

Appearing relaxed and at ease, he was photographed walking barefoot after filming with a camera crew on the nearby pier. A fellow beachgoer said he appeared to be with a group of six people and went for a paddle in the sea.

The beachgoer said: "I always walk on the beach everyday. When I got there, there was a group on the pier with a cameraman filming. I got back half an hour later and there was a group of six people paddling in the sea.

"I always have my camera with me - I put the zoom on and took some pictures as they were coming off the beach. I couldn't make out anything else as they were quite a long way away.

"The cameraman was a little way back so I had the chance to ask who they were filming and he said Michael Mosley '. I asked what they were filming and he said he could tell me, but I could watch it in September."

Mr Mosley's death has been "felt by millions of people all around the world who regarded him as their doctor", according to his BBC co-stars. The BBC will be airing a "special tribute" on Friday at 8pm on BBC One to Dr Mosley

The 67-year-old's body was found on Sunday in a rocky area near Agia Marina beach. Mosley first trained as a doctor before moving into the world of broadcasting, presenting a host of science programmes and films on the BBC including the series Trust Me, I'm A Doctor, which looked at healthcare in Britain.

In 2002, he was nominated for an Emmy for his executive producer role on BBC science documentary The Human Face, and he also ingested tapeworms for six weeks for a 2014 documentary called Infested! Living With Parasites on BBC Four.

"Michael was absolutely charming," she said during a tribute on The One Show. "He was funny, he was clever, but what really came across was that he had this ability to communicate and he wanted to get important messages out.

"That man touched so many lives. He took really complicated science, then he turned it into something that resonated with everybody.

"And he said that by using himself as a guinea pig, he could make more difference than many doctors make in a lifetime... The ideas that he first brought out, he helped bring into the mainstream of health are now there and they continue to make a difference to the quality of people's lives."

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