THERESA May could take tips from Liverpool boss Jurgen Klopp about getting a good result in Europe, according to Jeremy Corbyn.

The Labour leader drew upon Liverpool's stunning comeback at Anfield to defeat Barcelona 4-3 on aggregate, having trailed 3-0 after the first leg, as he took aim at the Prime Minister.

Speaking at Prime Minister's Questions, Corbyn paid tribute to Manchester City for their Women's FA Cup triumph before joking: "In view of the amazing performance of Liverpool last night, perhaps the Prime Minister could take some tips from Jurgen Klopp on how to get a good result in Europe."

Corbyn then switched focus on to the NHS and warned the Government's "failures" are "taking their toll" on the service, with a staff survey finding 40% have reported suffering work-related stress in the last year alone.

He added: "Can the Government explain why they have been so severely let down by this Government?"

May replied: "I actually think that when we look at the Liverpool win over Barcelona last night, what it shows is that when everyone says it's all over, that your European opposition have got you beat, the clock is ticking down, it's time to concede defeat, actually we can still secure success if everyone comes together."

On the NHS, the Prime Minister said: "For too long, governments have failed to produce the proper workforce planning to give our staff in the NHS the care that they deserve.

"It is this Government with its long-term plan that is ensuring we are giving that care to staff."

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Corbyn continued his criticism on the Government's handling of the NHS, saying under Labour funding had risen by 6% a year, but under the Tories "it has barely reached 1.5%".

He said 5000 nurses from the EU had left in the past two years and there are 100,00 staff vacancies across the health service in England, asking: "What is the Prime Minister doing to remedy this dangerous situation?"

May hit back, saying the "numbers of doctors and nurses in the NHS is at the highest level in its 70-year history", and accused the Labour leader of "talking down the NHS".

He angrily hit back, saying: "Nobody on this side of the House ever talks down the NHS, it's Labour's achievement."

Corbyn said on World Ovarian Cancer Day figures showed in February a quarter of patients waited two months for treatment after a GP referral, the "worst performance on record", asking May to "apologise to those cancer patients facing weeks of almost unbelievable stress and worry whilst they are waiting to start their treatment".

The PM said the Government "recognises the importance of early diagnosis", which she said was a key part of their NHS long-term plan.

But Corbyn said GPs are "often ones who play a vital role in that", but today's figures have showed the first drop in numbers in NHS history, with a third of people unable to urgent appointments due to the shortage of doctors.