Ha nem jelenik meg rendesen kattintson ide!

Man addicted to being naked says wearing clothes makes his skin crawl

***EXCLUSIVE*** BRITISH COLUMBIA, CANADA: This man loves being in the nude so much that he says his SKIN CRAWLS whenever he has to wear clothes and all he can think about is finding a safe place to STRIP DOWN – and he thinks nudism should be accepted as a PUBLIC lifestyle choice. Actor and producer Kyle Durack (27) from British Columbia, Canada is so addicted to being naked, when wearing clothes for “too long” he describes suffering from crawly skin and repetitive thoughts about the need to strip off to the level where he is compelled to undress. Kyle is so relaxed naked he will sit in gatherings with total strangers who are not nudists, wearing no clothes as if everything is normal. He insists after the initial shock people quickly adjust to the situation to the extent they become totally normalised to his lack of clothing. Kyle says he has always had an affiliation with being nude ever since he was a young child when all he wanted was to remove all clothing and feel free. As a child, Kyle would wait for his parents to go to bed and once they had he was able to go around the house completely nude, feeling much more comfortable. Throughout his life, Kyle became more fascinated with the nudist community and began to do more things in the nude. Kyle now hates the feeling of any clothing and when he has to wear clothes for his job he yearns to leave just so he can strip off somewhere. Kyle hopes that society will become more accepting of the nudist community and that seeing someone naked will no longer be a shock, as he laments the fact that he could wear anything, including women’s clothes or a scary costume and no one would be offended. However, society would condemn him if he was to walk in public in his natural state of nudity.

Devastated family says reaction to pollen triggered teen's fatal asthma attack

***EXCLUSIVE*** A 16-year-old boy collapsed and later died just hours after celebrating the end of his GCSE exams with friends in a park - after having an allergic reaction to pollen. Joe Dale was enjoying his final hours with friends at playing fields on June 17, 2017 - just a day after his final end of school exam and having bought a prom suit with his mum.  Tragically, the pollen count that day was unusually high and, while relaxing at a pal's house later in the evening, Joe had a devastating asthma attack. He was rushed to hospital but never regained consciousness and six days later his parents made the heartbreaking decision to turn off his life support machine. Joe died on June 23, 2017 - the day of his school prom. Doctors believe his cause of death was a severe asthmatic reaction to pollen, which can cause airways to swell up for sufferers of the condition. It's believed the swelling caused Joe's bronchial tubes to narrow, thus preventing the teen from being able to breathe properly and falling unconscious. Joe's family, from Barnsley, South Yorks., are now telling their heartbreaking story in a bid to warn others about the potentially fatal dangers of the condition.

Florida island with its own mansion and deepwater harbor to moor a superyacht goes on sale for $15,500,000

***EXCLUSIVE*** Relax in your very own private island without being cut off from the world after this stunning isle, located just a few minutes from the nearest airport, hit the market for around £12.3m. Incredible images show the palm-tree filled, 3.6-acre island from above with a marina and the nearby town of Marathon in the background. Other striking shots show the light-filled interior of the main residence with a modern kitchen, spacious living areas and cosy bedrooms.  Pictures also show the exterior of the large building, the extensive porch with spectacular views and a shimmering pool. Palm Island is located in Marathon, Florida, USA and is currently listed by www.privateislandsonline.com for just under £12.3m.

World speed record for Tuk Tuk broken in England

Tuk Tuks are easily spotted throughout the bustling streets of Bangkok but are a little harder to find in England. Nonetheless, two cousins broke the world record for the highest speed reached on an authentic Thai Tuk Tuk at Elvington Airfield in Yorkshire on Monday. Self-described "petrolhead" Matt Everard and his cousin, Russell Shearman, reached a speed of 119.584 km/hr on their modified Tuk Tuk after swapping the 350cc engine with a 1300cc fuel-injected Daihatsu power plant. Everard found the £3,000 vehicle on Ebay after coming home from a "drunken night out" after his wife had already gone to bed. Deciding to buy it on a whim, he said that he "dealt with the consequences in the morning." After the original engine wore out, Everard and Shearman replaced it with a much larger model costing a further £10,000. Holding their certificate, Shearman reminisced about how the cousins had watched Guinness World Records on television as children and described their own achievement as "a dream come true."

Shocking images show conditions kids as young as FOUR worked in to earn under 40p a day in the US 100 years ago

***EXCLUSIVE*** Distressing images show the squalid conditions that children as young as FOUR had to work in order to earn less than half a dollar a day. Gruelling hours, backbreaking work, and no playtime. Life for some United States’ youngsters in the early 20th Century was painfully grim. Heart-breaking photos show pre-teens smoking whilst rolling cigars in a factory, black-faced children working in dark and dangerous coalmines as ‘breakers’, and four-year-old Mary shucking oysters alongside her mother who is struggling to juggle her work and her new-born child. This was the reality for many children growing up in the States at the start of the 1900s. They were forced to work in factories, on farms, or mills which left little or no time for schooling or recreational activities.

Amazing rare pics capture Battle of Britain pilots ‘The Few’ patrolling the skies of Kent during WWII

***EXCLUSIVE*** Incredible rare photos show just what the brave pilots of ‘The Few’ would see whilst fighting in the Battle of Britain or in the skies above Dunkirk. Remarkable images, some of them never seen before, capture the life and times of Squadron 610’s fighter pilots, a unit which witnessed some of the most intensive aerial combat in the Second World War. When Winston Churchill famously proclaimed, “never was so much owed by so many to so few”, the pilots of 610 were amongst the select band of men he was referring to. Striking shots show exhausted aces sprawled on the floor between sorties, Spitfires flying in inch-perfect formation, and the heart-stopping perspective of a trio of RAF fighter pilots bearing down on you. The stunning photos are included in David Bailey’s new book 610 (County of Chester): Auxiliary Air Force Squadron 1936–1940, a fascinating insight into the squadron’s history from its formation in 1936 to its courageous actions at Dunkirk and the Battle of Britain.