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Ovarian cancer patient, 25, on learning she can't have children due to emergency hysterectomy after her stomach cramps turned out to be stage 3 cancer

***EXCLUSIVE*** INDIANA, USA: A shocking cancer diagnosis at just TWENTY-THREE stopped this budding graduate’s life in its tracks and forced her to have a HYSTERECTOMY and go through the menopause at just twenty-four, shattering her hopes of ever having her own family. Delivery consultant Shaylee Bedward (25) from Indiana, USA, had just moved in with her boyfriend, Evan (25), as they tried to find their way in their blossoming new careers. By autumn 2017, Shaylee hadn’t experienced a period for five months and at first she was told it could simply be due to her contraceptive pill, but as the months progressed she experienced abdominal pain and decided to have a pelvic examination. During the pelvic examination, doctors located a mass on Shaylee’s ovaries and sent her for a subsequent ultrasound and blood test followed by an exploratory laparotomy. In October 2017 Shaylee was diagnosed with stage three serous ovarian cancer. Once she healed from surgery, Shaylee began weekly chemo infusions but these weren’t working for her, so she had to undergo a radical hysterectomy in the hopes to rid her body of its cancer. Chemotherapy was a difficult process for Shaylee and the side effects took their toll on her physically. But to later find out she required a hysterectomy at just 24 was another devastating setback and there wasn’t time for Shaylee to preserve her eggs before. After having the life-changing operation, Shaylee’s body then went through the menopause, making matters much worse. Shaylee is currently taking part in a clinical trial to replace her white blood cells with healthier versions which can hopefully destroy all remaining traces of cancer. Shaylee shares her journey on Instagram to show others that despite the pain and heartache her cancer journey has caused, it is still possible to be positive and to thrive.

'Miracle' girl born with ultra-rare genetic deformity defies parents' and doctors' expectations to survive beyond her second birthday

***EXCLUSIVE*** Meet the inspiring toddler with a RARE connective tissue disorder that is characterised by facial deformities who has defied doctors by FIGHTING the condition with the support of her siblings who see her as BEAUTIFUL. Stay-at-home-mum-of-three, Tammy Patt (31), from Wisconsin, USA, was 20 weeks pregnant with Charlotte (2) in November 2016, when she was told by doctors that her growing baby had several abnormalities, but they couldn’t specify what, even after going through genetic testing. From that point until Charlotte was born, Tammy, who also has two other children, Novella (5) and Wyatt (3), was referred to specialists who monitored her pregnancy and the abnormalities on an ultrasound, fetal MRI and more but none of them could reveal Charlotte’s diagnosis. Charlotte was showing growth restriction with small head measurements, small facial features, short femur bones, small stomach and abnormal shapes in both her feet, while Tammy’s uterus contained a large amount of excess amniotic fluid. At the end of February 2017, Charlotte was born at 35 weeks, she did not cry when she was delivered and came out very floppy. She was resuscitated and required life support and just four hours after she was born, she underwent a tracheotomy, an incision in the windpipe made to relieve an obstruction to breathing. In March 2017, while still in the neonatal intensive care unit and after numerous tests, the doctors diagnosed Charlotte with Shprintzen-Goldberg Syndrome (SGS), an extremely rare condition characterised by craniofacial, skeletal and cardiovascular deformities. Only 50 people worldwide have been recorded with this condition. Tammy and her husband, Dustin, were relieved at finding out what was wrong with their daughter, but there were still many unanswered questions. Today, after a total of 10 surgeries and many doctor consults, Charlotte is now labelled a ‘miracle’ for fighting for her life despite doctors nearly giving up on her. Tammy now wants to help raise awareness of her daughter’s condition so that other parents won’t have to go through such a tough process of finding help in the early stages of SGS diagnosis.

Record numbers donate stem cells to five-year-old boy with rare cancer

***EXCLUSIVE*** Thousands of potential donors queued to donate stem cells to a five-year-old boy with a rare form of leukaemia. A record-breaking 4,855 people queued for hours in the rain to be tested to see if they were a match to help save the life of Oscar Saxelby-Lee. DKMS, a charity that tests stem cell swabs, said its previous record for the highest number of people to take part in a registration event was 2,200 people. Pitmaston Primary School, in Worcester, opened its doors for a donor search for Oscar at the weekend. His parents Olivia Saxelby and Jamie Lee, of Worcester, launched an appeal to find a match after Oscar was diagnosed with T-cell acute lymphoblastic leukaemia.

Scientists shove smartphone into a BLENDER to analyse its contents: Mobiles contain tungsten and cobalt from African war zones and even GOLD, experiment reveals

***EXCLUSIVE*** Scientists shoved a smartphone into a BLENDER to analyse its contents. The iPhone 4S with the battery removed was ground to dust before chemicals were used to analyse the make-up of the popular device. The findings showed that, concentration-wise, the phone contained 100 times more gold – and 10 times more tungsten – than geologists would call ‘high-grade’. The aim of the project, to coincide with British Science Week, was to show the quantities of rare or so-called ‘conflict’ elements each phone contains, and to encourage greater recycling rates once the devices reach the end of their useful lives.

Fishes look like colourful flowers

***EXCLUSIVE*** These fish tails look like brightly coloured flower petals as they pose in their tanks. The male Siamese fighting fish appear to look at the camera as their tails fan out around them. Photographer Andi Halil, 36, photographed his colourful pets with a black background to highlight their remarkable colours. The fighting fish have a reputation for attacking each other, so Mr Halil keeps them in separate tanks at his home in Karawang, West Java, Indonesia.

Dalek that dates back to 1970s series of Doctor Who found hidden in a SHED after props department handed it to a fan more than 20 years ago

***EXCLUSIVE*** A son was clearing out his late dad's shed and found an original DALEK used in the third series of Doctor Who. The son of a collector was sorting out his dad's possessions when he came across the full-sized robot from Skaro. It was in quite a poor state so he donated it to Phil Chapman, who lives in Liskeard, Cornwall, and is known locally as ToyMan thanks to his huge collection. He restored the Dalek back to its former glory and now the Doctor Who baddy is on display at Liskeard and District Museum - shouting 'EXTERMINATE' at passers by.

Princess Margaret's love for her 'heavenly nephew' Prince Charles is revealed in intimate newly-uncovered teenage letters

***EXCLUSIVE*** A cache of never-before-seen letters reveal how a teenage Princess Margaret was captivated by her 'heavenly' baby nephew, Prince Charles. The Queen's younger sister wrote of her pride and excitement at the prospect of showing off the five-month-old heir to the throne. Her 'adoration' of sister Elizabeth's first child is contained in one of 10 letters from Margaret on Buckingham Palace notepaper that have come to light. They were written between 1949 and 1950 to her close friend Sharman Douglas, an American socialite she was later rumoured to have had a lesbian affair with.

Majestic fishing nets

***EXCLUSIVE*** A fisherman in a little wooden boat navigates a series bright, circular fishing nets as he monitors his catch. The netted enclosures, known as corrals, are used to catch and keep crabs or farm native yellow croaker fish on the mudflats in Xiapu County in south east China. The farmers using the nets are famous for their produce of seaweed, crabs, fish and oysters, according to photographer Rick Du Boisson, 69. The retired research chemist from Ystradgynlais, Wales, travelled to China on a photography expedition, where he came across the unique farming methods.

Traditional circus show in Bangladesh

DHAKA, BANGLADESH: Traditional circus show is rare to see which is almost been lost in Bangladesh. Although a few circus companies are still surviving around the country and the Tripti Circus is one of them. The country has a long history of traditional circus troops. Dozens of Performers of the Tripti Circus including children and women perform tightrope walking, acrobatics, cycling, and skits so on.