Ha nem jelenik meg rendesen kattintson ide!

Meet the Australian graphic designer who overcame an eating disorder that saw her weight drop to a just 35kg - and now she devours a whopping 8,000 calories in ONE MEAL

***EXCLUSIVE*** WERRIBEE, MELBOURNE, AUSTRALIA: This woman calls herself queen of the cheat meal after overcoming an eating disorder where she was scared to eat more than FIVE-HUNDRED-CALORIES a day but now she can polish off up to a whopping EIGHT-THOUSAND-CALORIES in just one sitting – and burgers are her specialty. Graphic designer, Amy Taylor (23) from Werribee, Melbourne, Australia, had always been a big eater as a child and would always try to eat as much as she could. But things started to change for Amy when she developed glandular fever at 17 and she lost her appetite which made it easy for her to not eat and spiralled into an eating disorder. During this time Amy would survive off of a mandarin for breakfast, lettuce and tomato for lunch and a homecooked dinner that she would never finish, and she never exceeded more than 500-calories-a-day. Eventually at 5st 9lb, Amy was admitted to hospital with an abnormal heartrate and she was forced into recovery by doctors. A few months later, Amy decided that she needed to recover for herself and threw herself into the gym to focus on getting stronger and increasing her appetite which she enjoyed at first. After becoming bored of the gym and her healthy lifestyle, Amy decided to challenge herself to eating one large cheat meal a week to keep herself motivated and to allow her to indulge in the foods she loved before her eating disorder. Amy’s favourite cheat meal is burgers and now she has around three to four cheat meals a week which can contain anywhere between 3,000 and 8,000-calories per meal. She set up her Instagram page to document her eats and has completed nine burger eating challenges since August last year and people are always shocked when she finishes her meals. Amy is now a healthy 8st 2lb and UK size eight, since incorporating her cheat meals into her regime, Amy is more motivated at the gym and says that eating large portions without waste has become her hobby and whenever she’s out with friends, she’s the one who finishes the leftovers.

Flying on hooks

***EXCLUSIVE*** Devoted worshippers are swung by large metal hooks which have been dug into the skin on their backs as part of a painful tradition at a religious festival. Thousands descended on the village of Old Dhaka, Bangladesh, to celebrate the Hindu folk festival Charak Puja in honour of the God Shiva, known as The Destroyer. During the celebration, which is held to mark the end of the Bengali calendar year, worshippers must pay a series of penances to please their God and ensure the next year will be a good one. As part of the process, a number of men had their backs pierced with sharp hooks and were swung from the Charak tree, a near 40ft-tall tree which is worshipped by priests beforehand.

We're gonna need a bigger throat: Blacktip shark appears to be trying to SWALLOW another one whole off of South Africa

***EXCLUSIVE*** Incredible images have captured the moment one hungry Oceanic Blacktip shark appeared to try to swallow another whole. The stunning pictures show the shark completely engulf the other’s head in its mouth as other sharks swim nearby. Other striking shots show divers posing alongside the sharks as they swim beside them in the water, the sharks coming in for a closer look at the camera and viciously attacking sardines. The remarkable incident was captured at Aliwal Shoal, South Africa by specialist shark guide for Blue Wilderness, Mia Vorster (41), from East London, South Africa.

An adventure company has unveiled an opportunity to be part of an exclusive expedition to salvage rare wine, champagne and cognac from a ship sunk at the end of World War I

***EXCLUSIVE*** Having laid undisturbed since 1918, when it was struck by a German U-boat torpedo whilst sailing to the U.K. from Bordeaux, Cookson Adventures has determined the location of the shipwreck through a partnership with maritime experts 10994 Ltd. Following research of archival data uncovered by 10994, and with local knowledge and guidance from dive and survey expert Nigel Hodge of Cornish Fishing, the British ship has been located 100 metres below the surface of the English Channel, off the coast of Cornwall.  An initial dive to the wreck by 10994, with only 12 minutes of air to investigate merely a fraction of the vessel, revealed several hundred seemingly intact bottles of vintage alcohols. The historic value of thousands of these extremely rare bottles, including vintage champagne, wine, fortified wine and brandy, could be hugely significant.

Thousands of watermelons are piled on boats at a bustling water market ready to be sold

***EXCLUSIVE*** The bright green fruit stand out in these photographs captured from the air. Workers can be seen carrying large baskets of the fruit off the dozens of wooden boats before they are loaded onto delivery vans. The busy water market at Sadarghat in Dhaka, Bangladesh, was photographed from above by Azim Ronnie, 32, using his drone.

Cheetah family pose for a photography

***EXCLUSIVE*** A family of cheetahs stare at a photographer just metres away as they seek shade in boiling temperatures. The mother stands ahead of her three cubs as she stares down the photographer - while the seven-month-old cubs lie under a tree. Despite the intimidating glare, the mother returned to looking after her cubs, and even left them for several minutes to hunt. Retired insurer Jenny Stevens came across the cheetahs during a safari in Etosha National Park, Namibia.

Incredible photos show crashed plane of the British aviators who were the first pilots to fly across the Atlantic before ditching in Irish bog - eight years BEFORE Charles Lindbergh

***EXCLUSIVE*** One hundred years ago two brave British World War veterans crash-landed into history by becoming the first people to fly across the Atlantic Ocean nonstop. Although history typically remembers US aviator Charles Lindbergh as the first man to fly from North America to Europe, in reality he was beaten to the record by Manchester-born Captain John Alcock and Lieutenant Arthur Brown by eight whole years in 1919. Remarkable photos show the pair’s rudimentary plane’s nose buried in an Irish bog after the winged contraption only just reached land after their epic crossing, the two pioneers nervously nibbling their last meal in North America before starting their world-record attempt, and the very first mailbag to fly across the Atlantic without pause. The stunning photos are included in Bruce Vigar and Colin Higgs’ new book Race Across the Atlantic: Alcock and Brown’s Record-Breaking Non-Stop Flight, an enthralling account of the death-defying 16-and-a-half-hour flight through terrible weather on 15 June 1919.

A red deer stag loses an antler in a fight for dominance with a fellow stag

***EXCLUSIVE*** The animals lock together, standing on their hind legs, in fierce competition. Photographer Russ Bridges, 43, came across the young stag, which had challenged an older male, on a holiday in Laggan, in the Scottish Highlands.

Two flamingos look like they are joined together

***EXCLUSIVE*** Two flamingos appear to be conjoined twins. The bright pink Greater Flamingos were enjoying the algae at Bhigwan lake, near Pune, India, when their bodies briefly over lapped creating the unusual illusion. The scene was captured by Indian wildlife photographer Suman Paul, 35.

Tarten field

***EXCLUSIVE*** Low sunlight over a ploughed field creates shadows that make it appear as though a tractor is driving across a tartan rug. Photographer Dmytro Balkhovitin, 43, captured the optical illusion in Kyjov, South Moravia in the Czech Republic.