Ha nem jelenik meg rendesen kattintson ide!

Female hunter who kills moose, deer, and even POLAR BEARS reveals she has been sent death threats by critics - but she insists 'hypocritical' VEGANS are doing more damage to the earth

***EXCLUSIVE*** NEWFOUNDLAND, CANADA: Woman who hunts and kills moose, deer and POLAR BEARS says it’s VEGANS who have ‘BLOOD ON THEIR HANDS.’ Business owner, Jen Shears (36) from Newfoundland, Canada, developed her love of hunting as a child. Jen would often go with her parents and years later, the hunting lifestyle brought Jen and her husband, Kerry (36) closer together. The two bonded over their mutual passion – something which they now instil into their daughter, Aspen (6). Jen spent almost two decades working in conservation to protect Canada’s national parks and historic sites and so it’s incredibly important to her that she hunts sustainably. With a background in environmental biology and ecology, Jen uses her own know-how alongside government issued surveys and advice in order to select her hunts. This includes determining factors such as the health of the animal population, the predator impacts, and the environmental conditions. A limited number of hunting licenses are issued by the government – the proceeds of which go back into sustainability surveyance programmes. Animals nearing the end of their natural lives are then selected ensuring that their genetic code has already been passed on to the rest of the herd. Despite hating the solitude of hunting as a child, it’s now one of Jen’s favourite aspects of the lifestyle – it’s important to Jen that she spends time in nature and with her family. Any harvests she does bring home, Jen is careful to use every possible part of the animal with the meat lasting much longer than supermarket purchased produce would. Jen also uses animal hides to create clothing or for taxidermy. Any excess product is shared with the local community. Jen does her upmost to promote her passion for sustainable hunting, yet she still receives threats from online trolls. Jen has been told, ‘I hope you get caught by one of these. I hope they use your filthy body to feed their babies.’ Others have asked, ‘When are we going to hunt her?’ Regardless, Jen remains set on her mission to make everyone aware of the impact their eating habits have on the environment. From meat-eaters who believe burgers ‘grow in a supermarket freezer’ to vegans who ignore the impact vegetable farming, transportation, and plastic packaging have on animal populations. Jen has inspired many of her dedicated followers who tell her, ‘You’re such a courageous woman and an inspiration,’ praising the mum for calling out hypocrisy. Jen now runs a wildlife museum and boutique selling renewable resource-based biodegradable products such as fur and antler or bone carvings. Jen believes that if she has inspired one woman or child to take up hunting, the death threats will have been worth the positive impact that she will have had upon the environment.

Brazil's famous Christ the Redeemer statue is lit up with the flags of countries affected by coronavirus

Brazil's iconic Christ the Redeemer statue was last night lit up with the flags of countries struck down by the coronavirus pandemic. The 125ft monument, which towers over Rio de Janeiro, had #praytogether projected on it in different languages. Archbishop Orani João Tempesta held mass at the landmark during the light show and called for people to pray for the sick.

An ice day to go sailing! Sail boat looks tiny as it is dwarfed by giant iceberg

***EXCLUSIVE*** Stunning pictures show a red sailing boat looking tiny as it is dwarfed by a giant iceberg at sunset off the coast of Greenland. The lone vessel was captured as it passed the broken-off remains of a glacier in Disko Bay, before heading towards Canada. Photographer Gerald Macau used two ships to take the incredible shots. One was to demonstrate the size of the iceberg, while the other was to get the perfect angle for his pictures. Rising waters and air temperatures caused by global warming are triggering instabilities along the coasts of Greenland, accelerating melting and increasing the number of icebergs. Mr Macau said: 'What you actually see here is huge icebergs which have broken off a glacier. The ones that don't completely melt travel towards Canada. They are incredible structures.'

Artist reveals new coronavirus glass sculpture

Bristol, United Kingdom: Internationally-renowned British artist Luke Jerram has created a coronavirus glass sculpture in tribute to the huge global scientific and medical effort to combat the pandemic. Made in glass, at 23cm in diameter, it is 1 million times larger than the actual virus. It was commissioned 5 weeks ago by a university in America to reflect its current and future research and learning in health, the environment and intelligent systems, and its focus on solving global challenges. Luke says: „Helping to communicate the form of the virus to the public, the artwork has been created as an alternative representation to the artificially coloured imagery received through the media. In fact, viruses have no colour as they are smaller than the wavelength of light. This artwork is a tribute to the scientists and medical teams who are working collaboratively across the world to try to slow the spread of the virus. It is vital we attempt to slow the spread of coronavirus by working together globally, so our health services can manage this pandemic.”

A gran has become an internet sensation for collecting plastic from beaches and said she receives messages from people around the world for her environmental efforts

***EXCLUSIVE*** Pat Smith, 71, spent much of 2018 on Devon and Cornwall's iconic beaches each week - armed with bin bags, rubber gloves and a litter picker. She became famous for travelling from one end of the South West to the other, collecting litter in beauty spots from Coverack, Cornwall, to Blackpool Sands, Devon. Pat said that her efforts got her a global following, and that she still receives messages of praise from people all over the world. Pat Smith, 71, who owns holiday cottages in Cornwall, said: "I'm still just an old granny who picks up litter.

Lion cub cuddles up with older sibling before mum interrupts

***EXCLUSIVE*** A young lion cub snuggles into its older brother before being interrupted by their jealous mother. The older sibling had been playing with the pair of three-month-old cubs. But their mother, jealous of the siblings, moves in to break up the playing with her teeth bared. Amateur photographer Jokin Uriarte pictured the lion cubs in Maasai Mara National Reserve, Kenya.


The coronavirus pandemic changes life as we know it, globally almost 200,000 people have the disease and the death toll is climbing towards 8,000. The outbreak of respiratory disease caused by a novel (new) coronavirus that was first detected in China and which has now been detected in more than 150 locations internationally, including in the United States. The virus has been named 'SARS-CoV-2' and the disease it causes has been named 'coronavirus disease 2019' (abbreviated COVID-19). All 50 states in the US now have confirmed cases. The European Union has closed its borders for 30 days. Millions across the world have been put under lockdown. Governments are pumping huge sums of stimulus funds into their economies to keep industries from collapsing. These images are from ZUMA Press photographers covering the outbreak around the world.

Royal Scot minature locomotive

Ripon, North Yorkshire, United Kingdom: Matt Grey tests the The Royal Scot 10 - gauge steam engine prior to the award winning Newby Hall Gardens in North Yorkshire opening to the public on the 1st April. The miniature railway, which was originally opened by Lord Mountbatten in 1970 carries Newby’s visitors through the 25 acres of gardens’ perfect place to relax and see spring at its finest.