Ha nem jelenik meg rendesen kattintson ide!

Woman begged nurses to kill her after contracting sepsis after C-section

***EXCLUSIVE*** MELBOURNE, AUSTRALIA: This woman was left begging nurses to KILL HER after a C-SECTION left her in crippling pain which medics said was ‘normal’ until THREE DAYS later when an X-ray revealed she was DYING OF SEPSIS – and after emergency life-saving surgery she was shocked to find she had a STOMA BAG which she admits made her want to VOMIT. Lawyer, Adelle Ingram (33) from Melbourne, Australia, and her husband Trent (33), were married in 2015 and were excited to become parents when they found out they were expecting their first child in early 2018. Adelle had always feared natural birth and knew she wanted a caesarean rather than a vaginal birth long before becoming pregnant. At 38 weeks, on October 15, 2018, Adelle was admitted to hospital for a routine c-section and the couple’s son, Lincoln, was born weighing 7lb 11oz. In the days that followed the c-section, Adelle developed severe abdominal pain which only grew worse and she showed no signs of recovering. As Adelle’s pain intensified, she felt a ‘popping’ sensation in her abdomen when she moved. Nurses insisted it was normal, and without having any previous experience of recovering from a caesarean, Adelle hoped they were right. Three days after surgery, nurses had given Adelle the maximum amount of morphine permitted but the pain was still unbearable, and she was even asking the nurses to kill her to end her suffering. By this point, doctors knew there must be something wrong so they sent Adelle for an X-ray and CT scan, only to discover that her bowel had burst, which was allowing gas to flow freely and four inches of her bowel had died which was causing sepsis.

World's biggest pljeskavica

Grill masters from Serbia's southern city of Leskovac once again succeeded in beating their own record in world's biggest ''pljeskavica'' burger on Thursday at the annual Rostiljijada Barbecue Festival. In front of thousands of visitors at festival's main stage in downtown Leskovac, chefs of a local restaurant made ''pljeskavica'' burger out of 66.5 kilograms of meat -- three times bigger than the first one made 30 years ago at the first edition of the festival.

Cowboy rounds up his herd of water buffalo

***EXCLUSIVE*** A herd of 1,000 buffalo create a dust cloud as they are rounded up by a cowboy. The giant herd is taken out each morning for a drink and swim in a nearby lake. The traditionally-dressed cowboy, named 'Hasan', spends 45 minutes taking the animals out through dusty fields en route to the lake before rounding them up and taking them back to a barn. Security officer and amateur photographer Seyit Konyali photographed the herd in Kayseri, Turkey.

Boy, 17, knifed teen to death 'after she refused to go out with him

***EXCLUSIVE*** Thomas Griffiths, 17, of Derry Hill, who can now be named after reporting restrictions were lifted, appeared at Bristol Crown Court today where he pleaded guilty to killing Ellie at her home in Calne on May 3. He has been remanded in custody and is due to appear back in court for sentencing on November 8. Officers were called to the address by the ambulance service and within a short period of time, Griffiths had been identified and arrested. A murder investigation was launched by the Brunel Major Crime Investigation Team and three days later, he was charged with murder.

Hunger without borders

Guatemala is one of the most unequal countries in Latin America, where poverty, corruption and violence has forced millions to leave their homes and head north in search of security. The worsening global climate crisis, drought, famine and the battle for disappearing natural resources are progressively being seen as major factors in the increase in the number of Guatemalan families showing up at the U.S. border seeking asylum. Almost half the population cannot afford the cost of the basic food basket. As a result, the prevalence of stunting in children under 5 is one of the highest in the world. At 46.5 percent nationally, the stunting rate peaks as high as 90 percent in the hardest hit municipalities. While two thirds of the overall population live on less than US$ 2 per day, poverty affects indigenous people disproportionately: 80 percent of them experience deprivation in multiple aspects of their lives, including food security, nutrition, health and education. Vulnerable to natural disasters and the effects of climate change, the regions extended dry seasons have had a severe impact on the livelihoods of subsistence farmers, who rely on rain-fed agriculture, especially in the Dry Corridor. The impact of lack of rain has been devastating. In 2018, drought related crop failures directly affected one in 10 Guatemalans, and caused extreme food shortages for almost 840,000 people, according to the UN's Food and Agriculture Organization. Entire families have been migrating in record numbers: since October 2018, more than 167,000 Guatemalans traveling in family groups have been detained at the US border, compared with 23,000 in 2016. Guatemala is facing serious challenges in achieving Sustainable Development Goal (SDG) 2 on Zero Hunger, which includes the elimination of all forms of malnutrition by 2030. The human tide streaming to America's southern border may only grow in coming years as the impacts of climate change force northward migration.