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Archaeologists discover world’s first ‘bottles’ used to feed babies animal milk over 3,000 years ago

***EXCLUSIVE*** The world's first 'baby bottle' used by our Bronze Age ancestors more than 3,000 years ago has been unveiled by scientists. The clay container was used to feed an infant fresh milk from cows, goats or sheep - up to 3,200 years ago. And it could mean that other vessels up to 5,000 years ago in Neolithic times were also used as baby bottles, though there is no definite proof for this. The Bronze Age vessel had a two inch wide bowl with an extremely narrow spout through which the liquid could be poured.

Couple lose 15 stone between them by batch-cooking meals for 60p a dish

***EXCLUSIVE*** Meet the meal-prep king and queen who have lost a combinEd 15 stone by cooking the entire weeks' food in one go - for just 60p a dish. John Clark, 39, has lost more than 8st and his partner Charlotte Deniz, 34, shed 6st 4lb by being ultra organised cooks. The pair spend about £135 a month on food and use every penny to create colourful boxed up meals.

Traditional wooden scooters

***EXCLUSIVE*** Farmers and tradesman use traditional wooden scooters to carry up to half a tonne of crops as they ride to city markets. The scooters, known locally as 'tchukudus', can be used by placing one leg on them and pushing with the other and most people make them themselves. Farmers use the wooden tchukudus, which cost the equivalent of £40, to transport heavy crops and cargo from their villages to city markets, sometimes travelling many miles. Engineer Joe Dordo Brnobic photographed the scooters during his visit to Goma, a city in the province of North Kivu, the Democratic Republic of Congo.

Hind-ena - Hyena locks on to wildebeests hind leg

***EXCLUSIVE*** A spotted hyena uses its jaw to lock onto a wildebeest's hind leg as it attempts to bring it down. The wildebeest can be seen trying to wriggle free as the hyena launched its attack and sunk its teeth into it. Despite other members of the pack lurking nearby, the wildebeest was strong enough to fight off its hunter and managed to get away.

Three-bed home on the market for just £1 - but it's a 'house of horrors' inside

***EXCLUSIVE*** On the ground floor, the property has a hallway and kitchen, plus two reception rooms, both with impressive fireplaces which appear to be later additions installed in the 1930s. The front room has a large bay window, while the rear reception room has French windows leading out into the garden.  Upstairs there are three bedrooms ‚Äď two with original cast iron fireplaces ‚Äď and a bathroom. Outside there is a small yard at the front and a good-sized ‚Äď albeit overgrown ‚Äď rear garden. Douglas Road is within walking distance of a good range of shops and amenities, including Acocks Green Railway Station, which runs three trains per hour into Birmingham. It is six miles from the city centre and the same distance in the other direction to Birmingham International Airport.