Ha nem jelenik meg rendesen kattintson ide!

California woman, 23, whose rare disease makes her bones so fragile that they break when she walks still manages to star in a ballet and CROWD SURF

***EXCLUSIVE*** This woman was left wheelchair-bound after a DODGEBALL GAME due to a bone condition SO RARE that only one in a MILLION people have it. When operations assistant, Sarah Mumper (23) from California, USA, was just two and a half years old, she was diagnosed with McCune-Albright syndrome, also known as fibrous dysplasia, a rare disorder that affects the skin, skeleton and certain endocrine organs. Initial symptoms that lead to the diagnosis was limping, faint birthmarks and when her mum put her to bed, she felt a slight lump on the right side of her jaw which alerted her. Her bones were so delicate that simple tasks like going up and down the stairs could dislocate her joints. As she grew up, she became more active and despite being urged by doctors to refrain from playing any contact sports, Sarah ended up joining sports clubs for basketball, football, kickball and PE. When she was just 10 years old, she fractured her left hip while playing dodgeball and was told she needed to prepare for surgery the following day. This news broke her heart as she thought she would then need surgery for the rest of her life. She was left in a wheelchair. Since using a wheelchair, Sarah had often wondered how this would affect her professional career in the future and whether she would get a job, but she has accomplished many goals in her life that led her to having a prosperous career. She was one of two people with a disability to play a major role in the Sacramento?s ballet?s The Nutcracker and now she wants to encourage other people with a disability that they are capable of achieving their goals.

These incredible photos capture the spectacular scenery of the Greenland countryside, framed against the amazing auroras, rolling landscapes and chilling ice caves of the majestic island

***EXCLUSIVE*** These outstanding photographs show the picture-perfect countryside of Greenland as a photographer pictured himself in natural frozen frames. Taken by adventure photographer Paul Zizka the images showcase the amazing auroras, rolling landscapes and chilling ice caves of the majestic island. Paul dubbed it a ‘Photographers Paradise’ as he co-led an expedition of photographers who were part of a workshop that Paul organises in Greenland. The 40-year-old from Banff, Alberta, Canada said: “Because co-leading the workshop itself is all-consuming and leaves little time for personal work, I usually make a point of sticking around for a few days after the workshop so that I can make my own images and explore further.

Britain's oldest yoga teacher is still teaching packed classes - at the age of 90

***EXCLUSIVE*** Super-fit pensioner Tom Allen only picked up the pastime at the age of 55 as he didn't fancy jogging in the rain. But more than 30 years later Tom is still passing on his vast experience of the ancient art with his bendy joints and flexibility defying his advancing years. He still teaches twice every week and after celebrating his 90th birthday with friends and family he said he had no plans to stop any time soon.

This is the incredible bird’s eye view of majestic African animals in their natural habitat caught on camera with a drone

***EXCLUSIVE*** Chris du Plessis, 40 flew his drone over locations in Zambia, Zimbabwe and Botswana and managed to capture herds of elephants, pods of hippos and flocks of flying birds. The serene video shows the beauty of the animals as they live out their lives seemingly unphased by the drone flying above their heads. Chris, from South Africa said: ‚ÄúI don‚Äôt fly the drone too close so I don’t disturb the animals.

Gruelling ice training for air force firefighters

Joint Base Elmendorf-Richardson, Alaska, United States: U.S. Air Force Airman 1st Class Marcus Davidson, right, assists Staff Sgt. Michael Hermann don a survival suit before conducting ice rescue training at Six Mile Lake on Joint Base Elmendorf-Richardson, Alaska. The training, conducted in minus 15 degree Fahrenheit weather, taught the JBER firefighters the knowledge and skills necessary for safe rescue and recovery operations in, on and around ice and cold water. After completion of a classroom session, practical skills evaluation and a written examination the fire protection specialists were certified as ice rescue technicians. Davidson and Hermann are fire protection specialists with the 673d Civil Engineer Squadron.