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Bodybuilding grandmother, 62, claims her recovery from colon cancer is down to her intense exercise regime and meat-only diet

***EXCLUSIVE*** GOTHENBURG, SWEDEN: This sixty-two-year-old bodybuilding gran of three is in the shape of her life after recovering from colon cancer for which she credits her MEAT ONLY carnivore diet for helping her heal which sees her eat over TWO-POUNDS of the stuff a day. Architect, Eva Birath (62) from Gothenburg, Sweden, first started bodybuilding when she was 40 and even competed from 2003 to 2009. During this time Eva, who suffers with hypothyroidism, followed a high protein diet and ate lots of chicken and rice and protein drinks but for the last year she competed she started to follow a low carbohydrate high fat ketogenic diet which helped her feel energetic within herself and helped her fuel her intense training. In April 2017, Eva was diagnosed with colon cancer which was operated on in the July to remove the tumour and almost 12-inches of her colon. After this, Eva started to investigate other diets to boost her health and came across the carnivore diet which involves consuming only meat, fish, eggs and water. Mum-of-two and gran-of-three Eva has been following the carnivore diet for a year now and says that it has helped her recovery from cancer as her diet is free from sugar and starch which some claim helps cancerous cells thrive. Almost instantly Eva noticed improvements to her health as her pollen allergy was relieved, her blood pressure went from high to normal, she started to sleep better and had more energy and felt less anxious. Eva eats around 2,000 calories a day but fasts until midday, only having coffee in the morning and her diet is now 80 per cent beef. She works out four times a week and has gone from 15st 3lb to 12st 12lb.

Meet the woman who gets paid to cuddle

***EXCLUSIVE*** Meet the professional cuddler who charges SEVENTY-FIVE-POUNDS per hour for her platonic therapeutic cuddling sessions after breaking free from her former life as a programme developer that left her unfulfilled. Cuddlist, Clarissa Berkman (49) from Santa Cruz, California, USA, has been providing cuddling as a form of therapy to those who are feeling lost in life thanks to stress, grief or health issues for two years. Before this, she was a successful programme developer who worked in a national laboratory which afforded her a big house and lawyer husband. From the outside, Clarissa looked like she had the perfect life that society expected of her but inside she felt unhappy and unfulfilled as she wasn‚Äôt connected to her heart and let her success be defined by her surroundings, not the happiness in her soul. Seven years ago, Clarissa quit her job and decided to study tantra, developing skills in meditation, compassionate communication, embodiment and sacred sexuality. It was here when Clarissa learnt about becoming a cuddlist, someone who uses consensual non-sexual touch as a form of therapy to strangers. Since becoming a cuddlist, Clarissa has had hundreds of clients come to her from all walks of life anywhere from the age of 21 up to 85. A session usually lasts around 90 minutes at a cost of £75 ($100) per hour. Clarissa tailors each session to the individual‚Äôs needs and starts each session identifying what her client wants to achieve, this could involve purely talking, guided meditation, or touch and cuddling, no session looks the same.

'I have defied the odds and I am a survivor': Woman left with 100 stitches on her abdomen after doctors removed a cancerous tumor from her kidney proudly shows off her scar

***EXCLUSIVE*** After being diagnosed with cancer at just SEVEN-years-old, years of treatment meant this woman missed out on her childhood, as she had to have over 100 stitches removed from her abdomen one by one - leaving her with a permanent 20-centimetre scar stretching her stomach which she now fully embraces in a bikini. Market researcher, Bryden Banister (30) from Tennessee, USA, went through months of pain before doctors diagnosed her with nephroblastoma after finding a tumour the size of a small football on her kidney, aged just seven-years-old. After her shocking diagnosis at such a young age, Bryden and her family faced a very testing few months as she endured multiple surgeries and months of treatment, so that she could enjoy a regular childhood once again. Bryden had to have immediate surgery to remove her left kidney and her appendix where the cancer was located, before having six months of intensive treatment in hospital. Facing such a battle at such a young age meant Bryden had to miss out on plenty of childhood pastimes while she was treated, including giving up sports and playing with friends. Now, enjoying 17 years of being cancer free, Bryden is embracing the life she was supposed to live as she hikes up mountains, jumps off waterfalls and now swimming competitively.

Stunning photos show incredibly colourful traditions of Papua New Guinea’s ‘barely contacted’ tribes

***EXCLUSIVE*** Captivating photos of tribes from the ‘last frontier on Earth’ showcase centuries of rich cultural tradition in Papua New Guinea. Stunning shots include a group of Chimbu warriors painted as skeletons in order to terrify their enemies, a group of Asaro Mudmen wearing eclectic carved masks, and the Huli Wigmen warmly gesturing towards the smallest member of their tribes. The colourful, eye-catching shots were taken by Oxford photographer Jeremy Flint (42) who always considered the Pacific island country to be a “mysterious and intriguing” place to visit. The country comprises about 600 small islands and has some 5,150 km of coastline; only 13 per cent of people live in urban areas, the lowest proportion in the Commonwealth. Papua New Guinea has more than 800 indigenous languages, thought to be more than any other country in the world.

Racing fanatic, 25, who has been left paralysed after a collision made the heartbreaking decision to amputate his leg following a week in a coma

***EXCLUSIVE*** WASHINGTON, USA: A terrifynig motorcycle accident left this sportscar fanatic PINNED between his motorcycle and a truck, leaving him PARAPLEGIC and requiring an eight-hour blood transfusion, before being woken from his coma to decide whether to have his leg amputated - but he has since defied doctors and is now an incomplete paraplegic. Owner of Second Chance Racing, Tanner Arbuthnot (25) from Washington, USA was riding his motorcycle on January 30, 2016 when a truck pulled out in front of him, causing Tanner to hit the truck head on. The force of hitting the truck made the back wheel of Tanner’s motorbike lift and hit his head. Tanner was folded backwards and pinned between the truck and his motorbike. Emergency services arrived to treat Tanner, but doctors feared he could die from his extensive injuries. Tanner had a brain bleed, shattered vertebrae, a spinal cord injury, two collapsed lungs, broken wrists, paralysed right hand, broken legs, broken ankles and degloving on his left thigh. Doctors told Tanner’s family to say their goodbyes, but he continued to progress slowly. In the first two months after his accident, Tanner had 13 life-saving surgeries, including an eight-hour blood transfusion when he first arrived at the hospital. He also had a spinal surgery to remove a vertebra and then fuse his spine back together, leaving him with a five-degree curvature of the spine. Tanner spent a week in a coma but upon waking up he was immediately asked to make the choice between amputating his left leg from the knee down or keep it and risk infection and possibly die from blood loss. At only 22, Tanner made the biggest decision of his life and had his leg amputated on February 9, 2016. While his friends were exploring their young lives, Tanner had to learn to live as a paraplegic, making him very lonely because no one could understand what he was going through.

Mum with post-natal depression 'wanted to drive herself and new baby into wall'

***EXCLUSIVE*** This mum admits that her postnatal depression got so bad she felt the urge to drive into a WALL with her daughter in the backseat to ‘take a break’ from motherhood and is now trying to spread awareness for the mental health condition. In June 2018, former dental nurse and mum-of-two, Seanee Bennett (21) from Crieff, Scotland, began showing signs of pre-eclampsia, a pregnancy complication characterised by high blood pressure and signs of damage to another organ, usually the liver and kidneys. Two weeks later she gave birth to her daughter, Ariana at 37-weeks. Two days after Ariana was born, Seanee began resenting being a mother and would often snap at her son, Milo (2) out of the blue as she felt overwhelmed with having to take care of two children. She got frustrated whenever Ariana cried and used to think she was doing it deliberately. She constantly felt like a ‘bad mother’ and would cry herself to sleep every night. She finally hit breaking point when she was on the way to pick up her boyfriend, Brendan, from work and Ariana was sitting in the back of the car while Milo was with her parents. She saw a brick wall in front of her and had the urge to drive directly into it until she saw her daughter through her rear-view window. This was a wake-up call for her and she realised she had to speak to someone about her feelings. She was officially diagnosed with postnatal depression (PPD) in August 2018 and was prescribed anti-depressants which she has to take until April 2019. Her experiences with her mental health as a new mum motivated her to share her journey on social media as a way to cope with her struggles. She now wants to spread the message that is normal to not feel OK sometimes.

The Zweibruck Observatory which has been transformed into a giant R2D2 from Star Wars

***EXCLUSIVE*** A German observatory has been transformed into a giant version of popular Star Wars character R2-D2. The man behind the project is Professor Hubert Zitt, an avid lover of sci-fi, who painted the Zweibruck Observatory into a giant R2-D2. Luke Skywalker actor Mark Hamill has already discovered his work on Twitter and said the observatory has "transformed Germans into giant nerds."

A new trend is seeing young mums spending hundreds of pounds on fashionable and limited edition cloth – NAPPIES

***EXCLUSIVE*** The traditional nappies fell out of fashion after they came to be seen as labour intensive and inconvenient. But as mothers began to return to them to cut plastics waste a new trend has emerged - high-end colourful cloth diapers costing up to £160 each. The soft nappies are becoming a designer garment across social media.

Comical moment passengers 'flyng' to Düsseldorf end up in Edinburgh by mistake

***EXCLUSIVE*** This is the hilarious moment a baffled airline worker realised a flight destined for Duesseldorf in Germany has landed in Edinburgh by mistake. Passengers only realised the error when the plane landed and the "welcome to Edinburgh" announcement was made. And the funny video shows the worker asking the packed plane: "No one to Edinburgh? No one to Edinburgh?" Speaking over the tannoy, he remarks: "Holey smoley". And the passengers can be heard laughing in disbelief, yesterday.

Cars, tractors, planes and even dolls that are all Made In Britain: Photographs that celebrate a century of British industry are revealed in new book

***EXCLUSIVE*** Britain’s remarkable industrial heritage is celebrated in a glorious new photobook which captures how much the country’s industry has changed over the last century - with most of the UK’s crowning achievements completed before the UK joined the EU. Stunning shots from across the last century show exacting wartime workers standing next to rank after rank of Hawker Typhoon fighter planes in production in 1944, a diligent if not slightly flustered woman surrounded by stacks of music records at the height of Beatlemania, and the unmistakable shape of a Concorde taking flight above the British countryside in 1970. Other incredible images show a huge ship looming over children playing in the street in the North East and steelworkers stoically working under a shower of sparks. The inspiring collection is included in Patrick Potter’s Made in Britain: A Photographic History of Britain at Work, a fascinating insight into where the UK‚Äôs manufacturing came from and where it is going.