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Meet inspirational bionic girl turning disability into possibility for other children with limb differences

***EXCLUSIVE*** Inspirational 13-year-old Tilly Lockey lost both of her hands after contracting meningitis aged just 15 months old. At Christmas Tilly was given her set of 'hero arms'. Inspirational 13-year-old Tilly Lockey lost both of her hands after contracting meningitis aged just 15 months old. Tilly was given a 0% chance survival by doctors but defied all of the odds to survive the horrific condition. Aged just three-years-old, Tilly got a pair of 'myolectric arms' which only had basic functions of control. However, in 2016, Tilly was the first child in the world to be given trial 'bionic arms' by Bristol based technology company Openbionics.  At Christmas 2018, Tilly was given her set of 'hero arms' by the company - named due to their likeness to the arms of superheroes such as Iron Man. The high-tech limbs can function as normal hands and were tailor-made for Tilly on a 3D printer. The bionic arms are the first medically approved prosthesis of their kind in Britain and allow for precise and delicate movements that other prosthetic hands cannot do. She uses the arm to paint, play games and can even give a 'thumbs-up' to her friends.

Mother of twins proudly displays her saggy skin to inspire others to love their bodies after beating crippling post-natal depression that left her housebound

***EXCLUSIVE*** AUCKLAND, NEW ZEALAND: This incredible twin mum overcame post-natal depression that left her in tears for weeks and unable to leave the house for months and is now competing in fitness competitions and proudly displaying her loose skin and stretchmarks on stage to inspire other new mums to be proud of their post-baby bodies. Insurance consultant, Shina Pierce (29) from Auckland, New Zealand, got into fitness in 2014, training four to five days a week. Having always dreamt of becoming a mum one day, two years later Shina and her partner, Chris, decided to have children and were shocked to discover they were expecting twins. Shina experienced some bleeding after her second month of pregnancy so stopped exercising as she was worried she would miscarry. After a difficult labour involving being induced which took four days and a natural birth in December 2016 where she lost a lot of blood and experienced a second-degree tear, Shina welcomed her beautiful daughters, Harper and Nicole into the world. Like many new mums, Shina had no energy for the first few months and was getting up every hour for her twins throughout the night whilst trying to recover from her tear which made it difficult to move around. Feeling exhausted, she experienced shortness of breath getting down and up off the floor which made her long for her pre-pregnancy body. For the first few weeks of her daughters’ lives, Shina was tearful and felt as though she couldn’t cope with being a mother due to the lack of sleep. Post-natal depression meant she struggled to leave the house for the first three months following the birth. Post-pregnancy, Shina weighed 14st 13lb and was a UK size 14 to 16 but after four months she gradually started to get back into fitness by going on walks with her girls in the pushchair and doing quick 15-minute home workouts before going back to the gym a year after giving birth. Now Shina is back to her pre-pregnancy weight of 9st 8lb and is a UK size 8. She has been entering bikini fitness competitions and posting pictures of her stunning post-pregnancy body embracing her loose skin and stretchmarks in a bid to inspire other mums and show them that they are not alone and shouldn’t feel pressured to snap back into shape.

I came out as trans aged 11

***EXCLUSIVE*** VIDEO AVAILABLE, COUNCIL BLUFFS, IOWA: A transgender man reveals what it’s like to begin transitioning as a child. Lyslie Barrett from Iowa knew he was transgender at a very young age. The 19-year-old said: „As a child I think I was more of a tom boy than I ever was girly girl.” Lyslie came out as transgender to his mother when he was 11, with a handwritten note.

A golf ball which was made by one of Britain's first professional golfer has fetched £5000 at auction

***EXCLUSIVE*** The leather feather filled golf ball was created by Allan Robertson in the 1820s and has the rare stamp of "Robertson". The Robertson Family St Andrews made feather filled golf balls from the 1720-1836 with the business being handed down to Allen. The Scot was considered a premier ball and club maker at the time. The "Robertson" stamped ball is even rarer than balls stamped "Allen" which are unique themselves. It is handwritten with a weight 28 been used, seams very tight slightly irregular shape which adds to the character. The ball sold for ¬£5000 at auction in Ludlow on January 13 to a private collector in Italy. John Mullock, of Mullock's Specialist Auctioneers & Valuers said: "We hold specialist golf auctions, this came from a private collector in New Zealand. "The ball had been passed down to him through his grandfather and father.‚ÄĚ

Couple will celebrate their 75th Valentine's Day together

***EXCLUSIVE*** Devoted James and Cecelia Marsh are set to celebrate their 75th Valentine's Day together as a married couple - at the age of 95.The lovebirds were first introduced as teens by Cecelia’s youngest brother Bill, who befriended James when he lived close-by in south London in the early 1940s. They tied the knot in December 1943, with James riding his beloved Ariel Red Hunter motorcycle back from his job as a 'Bevin Boy' in the Welsh mines to marry his sweetheart. Today the couple live at Bupa Abbotsleigh Mews care home in Sidcup, South East London where the staff make sure they’re still able to spend time together.

A teenager lost three stone in just five weeks after she developed a rare incurable condition which means she barely ate anything for FOUR MONTHS

***EXCLUSIVE*** Annie-Rose Williams, 19, has a rare disorder affecting her food pipe which makes her sick up to three times a day and leaves her in constant pain. At its worst, she vomited every time she took a sip of water, and her weight plummeted from 10st 5lb to 7st 5lbs in just five weeks. Once a size 12, her weight loss resulted in her clothes hanging off her tiny frame and her ribs suddenly became visible and she is now a size 8. She was eventually diagnosed with achalasia - where the muscles in her oesophagus don't contract properly to squeeze food into her stomach. Doctors now regularly inflate a balloon in her oesophagus just so she can swallow for a short time, and she can finally eat 'baby food' - like porridge and mash potato. But drama student Annie-Rose misses eating her favourite foods like burgers and is constantly terrified of vomiting. Annie-Rose from Manchester said: "The condition completely changed my life, people take eating for granted."

Baby born with no arms or legs because of a rare condition that affects just a few families worldwide defies the doctors who said he could die at birth

***EXCLUSIVE*** A mum recalled the heartbreaking moment she was told her baby would be born without all four limbs due to rare genetic condition. Jasmine Self, 24, was five months pregnant with her son RJ Wilson when an ultrasound revealed his arms and legs weren’t developing in the womb. The condition, called tetra-amelia, is characterized by the absence of all four limbs and can also cause severe malformations of the body’s organs. According to the US National Library of Science, most children with tetra-amelia are stillborn or die shortly after birth due to the severity of their medical issues. Jasmine, a hotel receptionist, decided to continue with her pregnancy with the support of her boyfriend Rondell Wilson, 30, but was forced to deliver her son at 29 weeks when her placenta detached. Baby RJ weighed just 2lb 4oz when he was born through emergency C-section at McLeod Regional Medical Center on September 29. RJ, four months, spent two months in the hospital’s NICU but is now thriving at home in Florence, South Carolina.

A rare collection of mugshots from the 1880s are set to go on display for the first time

***EXCLUSIVE*** In the early years before DNA or fingerprinting the only way police could identify criminals was by taking photographs and writing a description of their committed crimes. And now images of street robbers, housebreakers and petty thieves took at the HM General Prison in Perth, just as the criminals were being released back into society, have been released.  With the album from Perth featuring more than 900 individuals - around a third of them women - the books served as a Who’s Who of convicts of the day and assisted police in tracking offenders as they moved around the country.