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Airport opens epic amusement park for families with mazes, bounce nets and a forest

Changi Airport in Singapore has finally opened its highly-anticipated Canopy Park to the public, and it's sure to make families want their flights to be delayed. That's because the amusement park has heaps of fun attractions for kids and parents including mazes, slides, gardens and an indoor forest. But one attraction that's sure to be a hit is the Manulife Sky Nets, where visitors can bounce along nets which are suspended over three storeys high, measuring 250m in length. There's a Canopy Bridge which will sit suspended 23 metres above the ground with glass panel flooring so you can enjoy some pretty incredible views of the airport - including its rainbow waterfall. Alternatively, back on the ground there's a picturesque Topiary Walk. Other highlights include the Mirror and Hedge Mazes which cover 500sqm combined, and where you'll find look out platforms for more scenic views of the huge airport. Although maybe not the best attraction if you're tight on time and don't want to risk getting lost and missing your flight!

Mum's Majorca holiday hell after Spanish docs diagnose brain bleed as food poisoning

***EXCLUSIVE*** A mum said she's lucky to be alive after holiday doctors said she had food poisoning - when actually she was suffering a bleed on the brain. Caroline Johnson, 42, was on holiday in Majorca with her family when she had to go to bed with a huge headache after she experienced what felt like a "smack" to the head. She was forced to retreat to her hotel room and was in such agony she started throwing up and just looking at sunlight was torture. Mum-of-two Caroline thought she had sun stroke, but the hotel reception called a doctor when the pain became too much to bear at 4am.

Mum’s horror after finding TARANTULA in box of grapes from Morrisons

***EXCLUSIVE*** A woman had a shock when an eight-legged intruder was found in her grapes. Gillian Chivers, from Balderton, opened a newly-purchased carton of grapes from Morrisons over the weekend for her grandchildren to eat. But she received the shock of her life when a hairy orange and black spider, around 8cm (3in) in length, crawled out from the centre of the bunch. She called for her husband Tony, who killed the spider straight away and placed it in a plastic tub. The spider has since been informally identified as a baby mygalomorph spider of the tarantula variety, usually native to Chile, by Dr Sara Goodacre, a professor at the School of Life Sciences at the University of Nottingham.

Pensioner's fury after neighbours give £15 to charity for £540 worth of freebies

***EXCLUSIVE*** An OAP has branded southerners 'stingy' after giving away more than £500 worth of unwanted items in exchange for a donation to charity - and only getting £15. Lancashire-born Brian Fisher, 85, put up a sign outside his Essex home offering a range of items for free in return for a 'sensible' donation. The items included a Bonsai tree worth £50, a brand new set of car mats, a four-slice-toaster, box of spanners and an assortment of household goods.

A mum has claimed roadworks have ruined her life - resulting in the breakdown of her nine-year marriage

***EXCLUSIVE*** Sarah Hall, 46, who lives near the Girton Interchange, in Cambridge said the noisy roadworks on the A14 has forced her and her husband to split. Sarah, a clinical hypnotherapist, also claimed that she jhas also been forced to withdraw her five-year-old daughter India from school due to her tiredness.

New research suggests that cannabis consumption began at least 2,500 years ago - in China

***EXCLUSIVE*** Cannabis smoking began in China at least 2,500 years ago, according to new research. Traces of THC - the psychoactive chemical in cannabis - have been found in wooden incense burners dating back to the first millennium BC. The vessels were in an ancient tomb dug up at a spectacular mountain range near the Himalayas dubbed 'the roof of the world'. It is the first evidence of the recreational use of marijuana. The smoke would have got mourners high during funeral rituals, say scientists.

Man lost an incredible 11.5 stone in just 6 months - following in the footsteps of his mother was a super slimmer in the 1970’s

***EXCLUSIVE*** A man has lost a whopping 11-and-a-half stone in just six months - following in the footsteps of his mum who was a super slimmer in the 70s. At his heaviest, morbidly obese Adrian Wren, 42, tipped the scales at more than 28 stone. Adrian was consuming a gut-busting 5,000 calories a day, gorging on crisps, sweets, fast food and fizzy drinks. His obesity began to take a serious toll on his health and he said he was even close to having a heart attack.

The heroes who guided the SAS: Remarkable photographs show the Army's specialist Long Range Desert Group in action in North Africa during WWII

***EXCLUSIVE*** Remarkable photos capture the UK’s first Special Forces unit who operated in North Africa in WW2 performing daring raids, gathering vital intelligence, and laying the foundations for the SAS to become the world’s most elite soldiers. Located just off the B824, approximately halfway between Doune and Dunblane in Scotland, sits the David Stirling Memorial a grand tribute to the founding father of the SAS and the soldiers who have served in the elite special forces service. On the approach to the spectacular monument, there are two unprepossessing polished stones separated by a larger rock. On the first upright stone, the words The Long Range Desert Group „They Showed The Way” are engraved, whilst the second, which lays flat, has a list of 48 names immortalised on it. But who were these luminaries for the UK’s top fighting force and why do they deserve a monument next to the UK’s most-renowned troops.

Black and white photos show London motorists trying to get to grips with Britain's first parking meters in the 1950s

***EXCLUSIVE*** Incredible black and white photos show Londoners getting to grips with the country’s first ever parking meters after they were rolled out more than sixty-years ago. The series of recently unearthed images show a woman looking baffled by the new meter as she parks up in the capital’s swanky Mayfair before she’s assisted by a friendly police officer who explains how to work the machine before she puts time on her car. Other monochrome shots show the police officer assisting other meter-shy motorists as they park up and a traffic warden booking a vehicle that has overstayed in Grosvenor Square. Britain’s first parking meter was installed in Grosvenor Square in summer 1958.

Man killed ex-girlfriend's RABBIT by setting hutch on fire in break-up revenge

***EXCLUSIVE*** A devastated family have spoken out after their daughter's jealous ex destroyed their home and killed her rabbit by setting fire to it's hutch. Animal lover, Lauren Reynolds, 18, hoped that her ex-boyfriend Ethan Andrews, 18, would leave her alone after their break up but little did she know he was planning a deadly revenge attack. Ethan drove to the family home in Letchworth Garden City, Hertfordshire, in the dead of night on 16th July 2018 and poured petrol over Lauren's beloved rabbit's hutch before setting it ablaze - the resulting explosion swept over the back of the family property, gutting their living room, destroying garden decking as well as damaging windows and doors.

Fishing in Bangladesh

Cox's Bazar, Bangladesh: At the fish drying area on the Cox's Bazar outskirts, just next the longest beach in the world (around 120 kms). About 12 million people in Bangladesh are associated (full or part-time) with fishing sector, which is 9% of Bangladesh workforce. Fishing is mostly a masculine job here. It is basically impossible for a woman to be involved in marine fishing. Women are also rarely seen in the in-land water fishing. It is, however, not unusual that women are engaged in fish processing. They generate approximately 4% of the country’s GDP.