Ha nem jelenik meg rendesen kattintson ide!

Parents whose corporate jobs ate into family life quit work to travel the world - and they've visited 22 countries in eight months with their three-year-old daughter

***EXCLUSIVE*** This couple quit their corporate lives after growing exhausted of the same routine before selling their belongings and TRAVELLING THE WORLD with their three-year-old daughter across TWENTY-TWO countries in eight months, and now they’re ‘FUNemployed’. Former accountant and finance manager, Ben and Kelly Lutz (37 and 36 respectively) from San Francisco, USA, met in 2005 after finding a connection through a love for travel, and their first date was a trip to Niagara Falls in Canada. Their lives became even busier after welcoming their daughter, Liesel (3), in 2016 but having to return to work after taking paternity and maternity leave made them relish time as a family. On top of working eight hours a day, three hours of commuting, trying to get Liesel in bed at a set time and then preparing for the next day left the couple with no time for each other. Ben and Kelly realised that their routine wasn’t sustainable for their family and they grew increasingly disengaged from their work, all the while feeling hesitant to take a leap outside of corporate life. This was until a trip to Hawaii in October 2017 reignited the couple’s love for travel which made returning to work even harder. Upon returning, the couple worked out how they could escape their jobs and get to cherish their time with Liesel. By March 2018, Ben and Kelly handed in their notices and began planning where they were going to travel as well as selling many of their belongings in advance of moving. Ben left his job in April and drove the remainder of the family’s belongings to Michigan, where himself and Kelly are originally from, taking four days. On June 2, 2018, the family of three started their eight-month adventure in Lake Tahoe before heading to France, Switzerland, Croatia, Indonesia, Cambodia, Australia, New Zealand and Mexico, among many other locations. By sharing their travels on social media, @thefunemplyedfamily, Ben and Kelly hope to encourage others to make decisions which make them happiest, rather than making decisions based on what society believes they should do.

I’m 23 and turning to stone

***EXCLUSIVE*** VIDEO AVAILABLE, SAINT LOUIS, MISSOURI, USA: A rare medical condition has left a young woman in effect „turning to stone”. At just 23-years-old Carli Henrotay’s mobility is already severely restricted: she can’t raise her arms above her head and uses a wheelchair to get around; while her jaw only opens a few millimetres. Carli has Fibrodysplasia Ossificans Progressiva (FOP), which causes muscle and connective tissue to slowly change into bone. FOP has a life expectancy of 40 and there are currently only 800 people worldwide known to have the condition. But despite suffering from the condition, Carli lives as positive a life as possible and recently moved in with her boyfriend of six years, Billy.

A desperate mum of twins is campaigning to reduce the cost of a £50,000-a-year drug to help her toddlers - who could suffer BRAIN DAMAGE if they eat too much protein

***EXCLUSIVE*** Adorable Ruby and Olivia Barnett, aged 21 months, were born with rare genetic condition Phenylketonuria (PKU) - which means they cannot eat more than nine grams of protein a day. Their mum Leanne, 42, has to painstakingly check the label of every bit of food the twins eat, and weigh out all their meals according to the amount of protein. Ruby and Olivia can't eat meat, fish, dairy or nuts, and mostly rely on expensive specialist prescription food, and an "unpalatable" protein substitute drink.

Vintage New York: Newly unearthed photos show Greenwich Village when it was the capital of American counterculture frequented by Bob Dylan, Andy Warhol, Jack Kerouac, Nina Simone and Jimi Hendrix

***EXCLUSIVE*** NEW YORK: Captivating vintage photos tell the story of Greenwich village – the birthplace of the Beat Generation and radical counterculture which Bob Dylan, Jack Kerouac, and Maya Angelou would often frequent. Striking images, taken in 1960, include a beautiful woman, dressed all in black, swept up in a live jazz performance; the distinctive staircase leading down to the Gaslight Café, trodden by countless progressive minds; and a renowned peace protester holding court amongst a smoky room and a rapt audience. Greenwich Village – which became the United States’ East coast’s artist’s haven in the middle of the 20th century, a continent away from the liberal attitudes of California and Haight-Ashbury – was home to a range of eccentrics and filled with numerous smoky late-night jazz-heavy basement bars and coffee houses which influenced and sculpted some of the most recognisable talents of the era.

Calling all West Ham fans: The perfect home for you is on the market

***EXCLUSIVE*** Perfect for a West Ham fan, enjoy stunning views of the Hammers’ London Stadium in this two-bed apartment available for £750k in one of London’s new ‘go to’ areas. Incredible images show the cosy bedrooms, sleek bathrooms and spacious living areas as well as the large, modern kitchen. Other striking shots show the exterior of the apartment building which sits on the river, the terrace to relax outside and the views of the surrounding area including the former Olympic stadium, which is now home to Premier League football club West Ham.  The two-bed apartment is located in Legacy House, Hackney Wick, London and is currently listed by Unique Property Company for £750k.

Britain's battle beneath the waves: The Royal Navy submarines and their fearless crews who played crucial role defending UK during the two world wars

***EXCLUSIVE*** Dangerous, dark and hugely technical: An authoritative new book shows the crucial role British submarines played in the two world wars and the gruelling jobs that their crew undertook. Fascinating photos of four submarines sitting side by side in Australian waters in 1945, a brave sailor manning a ‘midget’ submarine, and the cramped, stuffy control room where lives could be lost or saved. The remarkable photos form part of acclaimed naval historian Norman Friedman’s British Submarines In Two World Wars, a hugely in-depth summary of the evolution of underwater conflict and its role in the greatest wars of the 20th century.