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A determined mum-of-two has finally got her 'dream family' after losing six stone and going through six rounds of IVF treatment

***EXCLUSIVE*** Marie Hooper and husband Steve were heartbroken in 2013 when, after nine months of trying, doctors said they wouldn't be able to conceive naturally.  The couple describe being "shocked" to hear the "devastating" news they'd "never have kids", which is what some experts told them. The 33-year-old former hairdresser was then advised by someone at work to look into IVF treatment and she booked a consultation in September 2013.

A selfless mother whose daughter was diagnosed with a cancerous tumour at just three-and-a-half-months-old saved her life - by donating part of her own LIVER

***EXCLUSIVE*** Sophie Barr, 25, didn’t think twice about putting herself forward for the transplant when no donor was available despite a one in 200 chance of not making it through the operation. Adorable tot, Patricia is now "loving life" and celebrated her first birthday on Tuesday (10 Sept) cancer-free. The youngster was just a few months old when doctors found a tumour on her liver before her condition began to rapidly deteriorate. She became so poorly her parents decided to have her christened in hospital in case she didn't pull through. Medics told Patricia's parents the best course of action to prevent the cancer returning would be a liver transplant and she was put on the UK emergency donor list. After an agonising wait, a suitable liver was found but medics cancelled the operation with Patricia in theatre because it turned out to be damaged. Sophie, from Sheffield, South Yorks., had already put herself forward to be a donor and amazingly tests revealed she was a perfect match for her only child.

Superyacht made entirely of glass

***EXCLUSIVE*** A £50 million superyacht has been designed with all of its walls made of glass - in an attempt to create a luxury apartment in the form of a ship. Dutch firm Vripack have put forward plans for an innovative 56-metre hybrid vessel it says will echo the feel of high end homes in Dubai or Hong Kong.

Dancing spiders, a slumbering hedgehog and Narnia-like fields blanketed in snow are among images showcased in this year's British Wildlife Photography Awards

***EXCLUSIVE*** Thousands of entries from professional and amateur photographers were submitted across 15 different categories celebrating the beauty and diversity of British wildlife in its tenth year. Among the winning images was a glittering stalked jellyfish and and illuminated sea snail taken by Paul Petitt in Dorset, England who was awarded first place in the Coast and Marine England category. The overall winning photograph was taken by London photographer Daniel Trim of a grey heron hunting for fish in the cover of a bridge. The image, titled Behind Bars, captures the morning light shining through a grill as the heron lies in wait, giving the impression the bird is trapped as it gazes out through the mesh.

Mum finds 26-year-old bottle of Lucozade and decides to drink it

***EXCLUSIVE*** Paula Peacock, 43, was a teenager when she hid the tiny glass bottle in the back of a wardrobe, in case she had a diabetic hypo. But 26 years later, she was astonished when she found the bottle, and out of curiosity decided to try it. After cracking it open discovered it tasted just the same - only flat.

Stolen Blenheim Palace £5m golden toilet 'could be melted down by thieves'

The stolen £4.8m golden toilet at Blenheim Palace could be melted down by the thieves, according to the chief executive. Dominic Hare said the artwork was stolen in a "very fast smash-and-grab raid" at the Oxfordshire palace early on Saturday morning. The 18-carat gold full-working toilet was thought to be worth between $5m and $6m. It was an art work titled 'America' which only went on display on Thursday.

Shocked teenager catches alien-like fish with 'head of lion and tail of dragon'

***EXCLUSIVE*** A fisherman got the shock of his life when he accidentally reeled in this googly-eyed monster from the deep. Oscar Lundahl nearly jumped out of his fishing boat when he saw the bizarre-looking species with bulbous eyes on the end of his hook. The specimen is in actual fact a ratfish, whose Latin name Chimaeras Monstrosa Linnaeus is derived from a Greek mythical monster that had the head head of a lion and tail of a dragon. Oscar caught it in deep water while fishing off Norway.

Egret with frog in throat

***EXCLUSIVE*** An egret plucks a flailing frog from marsh water and tries to swallow it whole. The egret, also known as a white heron, holds on tight as the frog kicks and struggles and even puts its feet over the bird's eyes. Amateur photographer Mary McGowan captured the waterside struggle at a protected area of beauty in Lakeland, Florida.

Keep The Faith: Coptic Persecution in Egypt

The largest Christian community in the Middle East, Coptic Christians make up the majority of Egypt's roughly 9 million Christians. But Coptic Christians are a significant minority in Egypt, and they face discrimination and play a lesser part in Egyptian public life than their numbers justify. In some parts of Egypt, the government will not grant permits for churches, and tens of thousands of worshippers are literally left to pray in the street. There have also been violent attacks on Copts and their churches by Islamists. Because of religious discrimination in Egypt, Christians suffer from persecution in various ways. Islamic culture fuels religious discrimination in Egypt and creates an environment causing the state to be reluctant to respect and enforce the fundamental rights of Christians. Though President el-Sisi has publicly expressed his commitment to protecting Christians, his government's actions and extremist groups' continued Christian persecution attacks on individuals and churches, leaving Christians feeling insecure and extremely cautious. The state also makes it nearly impossible for believers to get any official recognition of their conversion. Coptic Christians base their theology on the teachings of the Apostle Mark. Their language descends from ancient Egyptian hieroglyphics, according to the World Council of Churches. The word ''Copt'' is a Westernized version of the Arabic ''qibt,'' which is derived from the ancient Greek word for Egyptian, ''Aigyptos.'' Hundreds of Coptic monasteries once flourished in the deserts of Egypt, but today roughly 20 remain, as well as seven convents, operated by more than 1,000 Coptic monks and about 600 nuns. Deadly bombings by Islamic State at two Coptic Christian churches in Egypt late 2018 that left over 40 people dead, brought attention to a long-persecuted religious minority with ancient roots. Though Egypt has approved applications for more than 500 churches (out of 3,000 filed over the last two years), Christians of all backgrounds still face difficulty in building churches or finding a place to worship together with other believers.

Lychees being sent to market

***EXCLUSIVE*** A worker stacks thousands of lychees ready to be taken to market. The red and orange fruits grow on the hills in the Bac Giang and Hai Duong provinces of Vietnam. The fruits, of which 147 tonnes were collected in Bac Giang alone, are transported by motorbike or small van to be sold. Photographer Nguyen Huu Thong, 32, from Hanoi, the capital of Vietnam, said: "We call lychees 'special fruit'. "Hundreds of years ago, when China invaded Vietnam, they collected gold, jewellery, rhino horns, ivory - and lychees."