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A bride and groom have been reunited with their wedding photos they thought were lost forever - 35 YEARS after the handbag containing the film was stolen

***EXCLUSIVE*** Mick and Tracey Hepworth, who tied the knot in 1985, were left devastated when thieves stole Karen Williams' handbag during their evening reception. Tracey's uncle was stabbed as family members gave chase to the thieves, who discarded the handbag as they fled the scene. The happy couple gave up all hope of ever seeing the sentimental photographs - many of family members that have since passed away - again. However, passerby Angie McHale had picked up the handbag that night and had the snaps developed. She had no way of tracing the rightful owners of the photographs, so stored them away. Angie, who has moved house four times since, was packing her stuff up for another move in January when she came across the photos again. She posted them to Facebook to ask if anybody knew who they might belong to - and within hours she was put in touch with Karen.

A young woman once dumped by her fiance for being 'too fat' has got the ultimate revenge - by being crowned Britain's most beautiful woman

***EXCLUSIVE*** Jen Atkin shed eight stone - going from 17st 9lbs to 9st 5lbs in two years - to bag herself the title of Miss Great Britain. The 26-year-old office administrator's weight ballooned when she became a self-confessed couch potato and binged on £20 takeaway meals. But she has had the last laugh after achieving the coveted title on her third and final attempt - she got through to the semi-finals in 2017 and through to the final in 2018.

Wearable sensors like this one could help doctors remotely detect cardiovascular changes in heart failure patients days before a crisis occurs

***EXCLUSIVE*** A new sensor can slash hospital admission rates for heart failure by a third and improve patients' quality of life. The monitor can detect when the heart is failing days before the wearer knows something is wrong. This can allow for interventions that can put off the need for hospital treatment and prevent deterioration of the heart. Scientists at the University of Utah Health and VA Salt Lake City Health Care System in the US hope the technology will help patients sustain a better quality of life.