Ha nem jelenik meg rendesen kattintson ide!

A man survived being mauled by a 6ft brown bear which savaged his leg - after he punched it in the face

***EXCLUSIVE*** Andi Beauer, 26, and Lara Booth, 23, were hiking through the Romanian mountains when he found himself standing a metre away from a female bear and two cubs. The protective beast bounded towards PhD student Andi and wrapped its jaws its right leg - tossing him from side to side. British Lara - who was walking 20ft behind - screamed for him to "punch it in the eye" and Andi launched his counterattack when the bear tried to strike again.

 

A professional climber has become the first blind person to scale the 450-foot high Old Man of Hoy, leading the expedition

***EXCLUSIVE*** Jesse Dufton, a GB para climber, scaled the giant red sandstone sea stack on Hoy, Orkney Islands, becoming the first blind person to lead climb it. The professional climber and his sighted partner Molly Thompson made history when they reached the summit of the famous landmark after seven hours of climbing - reaching the top at 10.10pm on Tuesday (June 4). Jesse lead climbed the classic East Face Route, which was also the route Chris Bonington first ascended the stack in 1966 - climbing it again for the BBC’s The Great Climb in 1967.

Woman who was left paralyzed after being accidentally shot in the neck leaving a Christmas party has now been skiing and skydiving as she refuses to let her injury hold her back

***EXCLUSIVE*** NEW YORK, USA: This woman who once dreamt of becoming a model was left PARALYSED from the neck down after she was ACCIDENTALLY SHOT as she celebrated Christmas but says that her injuries signalled a new beginning for her life, not the end. Nyree Stevens-Credle (28) from New York, USA, was out celebrating Christmas Day 2009 with her friends when an altercation broke out between one of Nyree’s friends at the time and someone else at the party. When Nyree’s group of friends left the event, her friend was being followed by the person at the party who she had an earlier argument with and to Nyree’s shock, her friend pulled out a gun in defence and the whole group started to run away together. As Nyree stepped up onto the curb she was accidentally shot in the neck and she remembers falling to the ground, her whole body going numb and people rushing to get her to the hospital as quickly as possible. Nyree woke up in hospital two days later and initially had no idea that she was paralysed as doctors told her it was the pain killers that were making her feel like she couldn’t move but a few days later her family broke the news to her that she had completely severed her spinal cord at C3-C4 and was now quadriplegic. Nyree had once dreamt of becoming a model and travelling the world and was devastated by the news because she thought that she would never be able to achieve her dreams as she had to adjust to a new life where she relied on people to help dress her, bathe her and feed her. Whilst adjusting to her life changing injuries was emotionally and physically difficult, Nyree is now a mentor for people who have recently become disabled through injury to show them that their injuries don’t have to signify the end of their life, but the start of a brand-new one.

A dog and his mountaineering owner are closing in on completing all 282 of Scotland’s highest peaks

***EXCLUSIVE*** Genghis, a ten-year-old springer spaniel, was adopted three years ago by Mac Wright and since then the adventurous duo have become keen hiking partners.  Avid climber Mac, 52, took Genghis in when he was eight-years-old after his owner passed away in 2016.  The construction worker said: ‚ÄúHis owner died and six months after his widow gave me the dog - it wasn‚Äôt an easy decision.  ‚ÄúI was walking him and taking him away for a few days.  After scaling some Munros with his new canine companion, Mac started up the Facebook page Genghis the Springer to show what the pair were up to - before setting the challenge of completing every Munro in Scotland.

Finalists from an international food photography competition

***EXCLUSIVE*** A total of 9,000 pictures from 77 countries were whittled down by judges to just 23 categories in the Pink Lady Food Photographer of the Year. For sheer joy it would be hard to beat 'the body plunge' that landed Matt Wilson runner up in the Errazuriz Wine Photographer of the Year - People section. Matt said: "This is a portrait of Grant Phelps, winemaker and hotel owner in Valparaiso Chile. Grant makes wine in his hotel basement. Here he body plunges syrah grapes for his Beso Negro wine. It was shot with a fish-eye lens which I held above the tank."  Another colourful finalist is this British Summer Fruits Flag which won Kim Morphew top prize in the Food Stylist Award section.

A retired engineer has created an 8ft replica of the ill-fated RMS Titanic - that's created so real it has lifeboats and an anchor

***EXCLUSIVE*** Martin Barton, 79, has spent seven months cooped up in his shed constructing his masterpiece entirely by hand - causing so much angst he almost gave up twice.  But now it has reached completion, Martin is immensely proud, even getting visitors knocking on his door asking to have a look.  Grandad-of-two Martin, from Bolton, Lancs., said: “Only this morning a woman who was taking her young son to school came in to have a look.”

Wild stallions rear up on their hind legs as they go head to head in a dramatic battle

***EXCLUSIVE*** A photographer witnessed a dramatic fight between two wild stallions as they battled over a female. Rare and dramatic pictures show a wild stallion in the Shropshire hills trying to bite his male rival in the head.  The brown stallion is pictured squaring up to his opponent as the two were seen rearing up on their hind legs. He then attacked his rival stallion but was beaten off as he was hit in the head with a hoof. The white stallion then chased him off and attempted to bite him in the bottom in retaliation for the melee. Landscape photographer John Hayward, 33, captured the battle while out with his camera in Shropshire.

Visitors risk their lives peering over edge of 500ft Birling Gap cliffs despite warnings

Visitors are continuing to ignore the warning signs of crumbling cliffs by peering over the edge of the 500ft Birling Gap where a student died posing for a photo in 2017. Hyewon Kim was 23 years old when she tumbled 200ft to her death after jumping in the air for a photograph on the Seven Sisters cliffs. The South Korean student, who had come to Britain to improve her English, asked a passer-by to take her picture but lost her footing as she landed and fell over the cliffs. In August last year, the Birling Cliff was also forced to temporarily close due a substantial cliff fall. But these incidents have failed to deter tourists from seeking the 'Hollywood shot' as these photos show families and friends crawling right up to the cliff edge and leaning over.

Terrifying accounts by the only three British sailors to survive when HMS Hood - the world's biggest ship - was sunk by the Nazis

***EXCLUSIVE*** Nightmarish eye-witness accounts from the survivors of one of the Royal Navy’s most devastating disasters are revealed in a new book – detailing the destruction of the world’s biggest ship and the tragic deaths of all but three of its 1,418-man crew. Last year marked the centenary of the launch of Britain’s largest warship of the 20th Century. Nicknamed ‘The Mighty hood’, the HMS Hood battlecruiser ruled the waves from 1918 until it was sunk in the cold waters of the North Atlantic by the German battleship Bismarck in 1941. Incredible images capture the full majesty and vastness of HMS Hood, a photo of the crew including many of the men who would eventually end up in a watery grave, and some of the ship’s most powerful weaponry. The stunning photos, some never before published, are including in Daniel Knowles’ new book HMS Hood: Pride Of The Royal Navy – a fascinating and detailed account of the battlecruiser’s journey from its conception to its final resting place at the bottom of the Denmark Strait.

Man documents every single species of freshwater fish in Britain

***EXCLUSIVE*** A fish fanatic has spent seven years and £10,000 in his quest to become the first person to see and film every freshwater species in the UK. Dedicated Jack Perks, 28, has travelled tens of thousands of miles across the UK to catch a glimpse of all 53 species.
 

Goslings shelter from the rain under mum's wing

***EXCLUSIVE*** A gaggle of goslings huddle under their mother's wing as they desperately try and seek shelter from the rain. The mother lifts her right wing in order for her 12 Canadian goslings to escape the heavy rain. The goslings, no more than two weeks old, can be seen jostling for position under the wings as they each try and squeeze in. Engineer and amateur photographer Leon Kirkbride photographed the goslings at Attenborough Nature Reserve in Beeston, Nottinghamshire.

Cygnets hitch a ride on dad's back

***EXCLUSIVE*** A family of swans take an outing on to a small lake - as the young cygnets hitch a ride on their fathers' back. The mother and father escort their young on to their water as they look for food. Three of the cygnets sat on their fathers' back while they swam around the lake, while the fourth decided to swim the entire route. The beautiful pictures were taken by police officer Melissa Nolan in Home Park, next to Hampton Court Palace in South West London.

Boats arranged in circles look like flower petals

***EXCLUSIVE*** Hundreds of wooden boats appear to form a flower pattern as they fan out around their moorings. The boats, decorated with colourful rugs, are ready to transport workers from the outskirts of the city to their jobs in the centre. The Buriganga river is used as a route into Dhaka city for millions of workers every day. The Bangladeshi capital is one of the most densely populated in the world and home to around 19 million people.

Workers make umbrellas

***EXCLUSIVE*** A worker at an umbrella factory carefully puts the finishing touches to a traditional umbrella in Mandalay, Myanmar. Traditional umbrellas are used in cultural ceremonies, as souvenirs and as decorations. They are made bamboo and the surface is made of pure cotton. Government officer, Aung Ya, 35, who took the pictures explains "The production of traditional umbrella cannot be done by single person or within a day and there is division of labor in the making of a single umbrella. Each worker is assigned a different task: with one responsible for making the framework of ribs and another the shaft, with others making the canopy, each person works separately and is a specialist so to speak in his own line of work".