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Woman was left infertile after after have an ovarian cyst removed, triggering early menopause - aged just 21

***EXCLUSIVE*** A woman had an ovarian cyst removed after it ruptured and triggered early menopause leaving her infertile - aged just 21. Molly-Jane Williams realised what was happened when she began experiencing „hot-flushes” during her shift at Tesco and noticed a drop in her sex-drive - which left her feeling like an „81-year-old woman”. Aged 19, she had started getting heavy, painful periods - going through several sanitary products an hour. The pain was so bad she could barely walk, so she went to Dorset County Hospital, Dorchester, Dorset, where doctors performed a scan and discovered a non-cancerous 10cm cyst on her left ovary.

Boy, now six, was born blind, deaf, and with so many other physical ailments - including missing a part of his skull - that doctor’s believed his list of ailments was so unique they have them their own name – „Grayson’s Syndrome”

***EXCLUSIVE*** A six-year-old really is one of a kind after being born with such a rare life-limiting disease it has been named after HIM. Little Grayson Kole Smith was born blind, deaf, missing a third of his skull, with a hole in his heart and with several severe facial, spinal and cranial deformities. Docs discovered he was the only person in the world with the combo of ailments, so named his condition „Grayson’s Syndrome”. He was born so disabled, in February 2013, that doctors put him on end-of-life-care and told his devastated parents to say their goodbyes.

A botanical gardens has grown a rare £1,000 – PINEAPPLE

***EXCLUSIVE*** The Smooth Cayenne pineapple was nurtured by the Productive Garden Team at The Lost Gardens of Heligan in Mevagissey, Cornwall. The prickly, golden plant is the first one to harvest at the gardens in almost two and a half years. It is seasonally out of sync, as it usually fruits between November and March. Including the man hours spent looking after the pineapple, transport costs of manure, and maintenance of the pineapple pits, each pineapple cost in excess of £1,000.

Haunting black and white images reveal life for German prisoners of war captured by the British in France in World War One

***EXCLUSIVE*** Remarkable 100-year-old photos portray the experience of hundreds of thousands of German Prisoners of War captured by Allied Forces. Haunting images from the Great War include a dismayed-looking soldier staring hopelessly at the photographer; three injured teenage Germans broodily contemplating their fate; and doleful captives tightly surrounded by bundles of barbed wire after surrendering to British forces. Another striking shot shows a huge crowd of captured German soldiers being processed by the British Army, hinting at the scale of internments in the First World War.