EastEnders' Sonia Fowler to grow concerned in Kim story

EastEnders spoilers follow.

Sonia Fowler will grow concerned with Kim Fox's behaviour in a new EastEnders story.

The nurse will realise that Kim is acting erratically as she examines young Pearl in the hospital, determining that Kim is the one who needs support.

In scenes airing next week, Kim is busy planning a leaving do for Lola at the salon, but she's been so anxious that she forgets to order a karaoke machine.

kim fox, eastenders

The new Queen Vic owner Elaine Peacock comes to Kim's rescue with her own karaoke machine once she has a bonding moment with Ben Mitchell, the father of Lola's daughter Lexi.

Kim's worries and anxiety continue to mount to the point where she believes Pearl needs to suddenly be taken to the hospital because she's sick.

Her unusual behaviour catches nurse Sonia's eye. After Sonia gives Pearl a proper examination, she has a quiet word with Kim and encourages her to get help for her anxiety.

Kim has been struggling since a car accident earlier this year. She inadvertently put Denzel's life at risk by reading text messages while behind the wheel.

denzel, kim fox, eastenders

Soap bosses have confirmed a long-term storyline that will see Kim struggling to cope with panic attacks due to her growing anxiety. Kim continues to stress over legal complications due to the car crash as well.

Sonia has had plenty of stress of her own after learning that partner Reiss Colwell has been hiding that he has a wife called Debbie.

Reiss was later able to explain that his wife has been unresponsive since having a stroke some time ago, but Sonia refused to get back together with him.

EastEnders airs on Mondays - Thursdays at 7.30pm on BBC One. The show also streams on BBC iPlayer.

Read more EastEnders spoilers on our dedicated homepage

We encourage anyone who identifies with the topics raised in this article to reach out. Information about how to access support is available via the NHS, and organisations who can offer help include Samaritans on 116 123 or Mind on 0300 123 3393.

Readers in the US are encouraged to visit mentalhealth.gov.

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