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New mother donates more than 28 LITERS of her breast milk to newborns in need after discovering her daughter was a 'boob only baby' and wouldn't drink from a bottle

***EXCLUSIVE*** Meet the selfless mum-of-one who is proving that breast really is best by donating more than TWENTY-EIGHT-LITRES of her breast milk to families in need in the space of just three-months after finding out her daughter is a BOOB ONLY BABY and her freezer was overflowing with her milk. When frozen yoghurt shop worker, Shawna Boyes (25) from Oak Harbour, Washington, USA, fell pregnant with her five-month-old daughter, Delta, last year she always knew she wanted to breastfeed her baby if she was able to after seeing her friends breastfeed their children and witnessing the close bond they had formed through nursing. Delta was born on October 30, 2018, weighing 7lb 8oz and both mother and daughter took to natural breastfeeding straight away. As well as feeding Delta through her breast, Shawna also started expressing her milk so that she could bottle feed her as well, but Delta refused to take the bottle, preferring to be breastfed instead so Shawna’s freezer was starting to fill up with milk that she didn’t want to be wasted. After some extensive research into milk donation and finding out that there were so many families out there that were in need of breast milk, selfless Shawna decided to donate her surplus milk. Her first donation was at Christmas last year and she has since donated to families where the mother is unable to produce enough of her own milk and newborn adopted babies. Since then, Shawna has donated just over 28-litres of her milk and likes to think that someone would step up for her if she was ever unable to produce enough milk for Delta.

Woman, 27, threw a ‘boob voyage’ party before having a preventative double mastectomy after losing her mum to cancer

***EXCLUSIVE*** BOREHAMWOOD, UK: This brave woman held a BOOB VOYAGE party before having a preventative double mastectomy after losing her mum to cancer, with party tokens including NIPPLE CUPCAKES and a breast cake. Assistant buyer Samantha Webber (27) from Borehamwood, UK, found out she was a carrier of the BRCA1 gene in January 2012, before losing her mother to ovarian cancer in July 2013, who was diagnosed in March 2009. At the age of only 20, Samantha didn’t want to deal with the repercussions of preventative treatment, but by 2016 she felt ready to look into ways of preventing cancer as she began to look ahead to her future with her now husband, Toby. Over the years, Samantha’s fear turned into courage and she looked into having a preventative mastectomy. Losing her mum was incredibly difficult for Samantha but seeing her battle cancer showed the bravery it takes to fight it. Samantha began picturing her own future, and the thought of not being around for her children was motivation enough. Samantha was scheduled for a preventative double mastectomy on June 26, 2018. However, in the weeks before, Samantha and her aunt organised a ‘Boob Voyage’ party on June 3, 2018, to shine a positive light on what could have been very difficult. The ‘Boob Voyage’ party was 20 of Samantha’s female friends and family, with each guest bringing food which was boob-related, including nipple cupcakes and a large cake shaped as breasts. Guests also wrote messages of support in a book for Samantha to treasure. Samantha hopes to raise awareness for the BRCA1 gene and encourage more women to be proactive about getting tested. The fear of one day being diagnosed with breast cancer is gone from Samantha’s mind, and she wants other women to put their health first too.

Eczema sufferer, 24, reveals she fell into a deep depression after ditching steroid creams left her battling cold sweats, shakes and a rash that covered her face

***EXCLUSIVE*** Meet the stunning woman whose eczema was so severe due to topical steroid addiction that she fell into deep depression until she ditched the creams and overhauled her diet and now claims that her healthier body has strengthened her relationship with her boyfriend. Network marketer and business owner, Danica Jaldbert (24) from British Columbia, Canada, was just five-years-old when she first noticed she had eczema on the creases of her arms and behind her legs and while it was mild at the time, her parents took her to see her doctor. Her doctor then prescribed her topical steroid creams which she used daily and over a decade later, she noticed that the rash on her skin became aggressively worse and was spreading, mainly on her face, by the time she was 16-years-old. Her skin flared up after consuming most foods including; citrus, sweets, dairy, bread and alcohol. It took her years to discover through research that it worsened due to the creams she was prescribed and that she had developed topical steroid addiction, also known as red skin syndrome. What she believed to be eczema, was actually the result of overusing topical steroids. This realisation prompted her to withdraw from the creams in 2016, but it took two years for her skin to clear up and now she is on a mission to raise awareness of the dangers of topical steroids. Before, her appearance would affect her social life, as she would never go to the beach or swim in a pool for fear of being judged.

Butchered for their 'cancer-curing' horns: Heartbreaking images show rhinos being rescued after they were mutilated by cruel poachers in Africa

***EXCLUSIVE*** BOTSWANA: Heartbreaking photos show the plight of the thousands of rhinos who are poached for their „cancer curing” horns and the inspirational people who are doing all they can to save the majestic but vulnerable animal. The mesmerising images show a frightened and blindfolded rhino cowering in a shipping container after its horn was hacked off to fuel a billion-pound illegal trade, a considerate animal rights activist bottle feeding a rhino calf, and a mother rhino whose horn had been hacked off stoically protecting her child. In the 1970s there were tens of thousands of rhinos across Africa, but now black and white rhinos have been pushed to the brink of extinction by relentless poaching. Conservation photographer Neil Aldridge (37) who lives in Bristol but grew up in South Africa, has been following the plight of the rhino for years and captured these remarkable pictures taken across South Africa and Botswana.