Ha nem jelenik meg rendesen kattintson ide!

A woman has added a new accessory to her coronavirus pandemic face mask in an attempt to raise a smile - a crocheted vulva

***EXCLUSIVE*** Social worker Lulu Geraghty, 42, made the pink woolly item by hand before attaching it to her protective equipment. Lulu, who lives in Brisbane, Australia, makes vulva tea cosies and hats in her spare time and decided to raise a smile by putting the interesting addition on a face mask. She was quick to say that it was „more a fashion item” since it does not meet medical standards - but added „it will certainly help with social distancing”. She said: „I had a spare vulva just lying around so I whacked it on, for a bit of fun. It just seemed to lighten the mood a bit. I don’t want to minimise the seriousness of coronavirus but I think we do need to be lighthearted as well.” Lulu started making the amusing body parts to start a conversation about female positivity and stigma. She said: „I like to be a little bit confrontational and I like to have the competing ideas of something really uncomfortable with something pretty and domestic. What I really wanted to do was break down the taboo - this anxiety that many women feel about the appearance of their vulvas. It’s amazing how many women don’t even know the basic words for their anatomy. I deliberately make them a little bit frilly, asymmetrical and hairy. Every one is different.” Single Lulu makes the tea cosies on commission and gives them as gifts to her friends, but it takes her a long time to craft each one. She doesn't follow a pattern and instead makes the designs "freestyle".

A pensioner has racked up an amazing 7,200 jumps in four decades of skydiving - equating to one every other day

***EXCLUSIVE*** George McGuiness' favourite fall has got to be when he took the plunge in June 1999 when he and his wife became the first couple in the UK to marry in mid-air. The 73-year-old has averaged 180 jumps a year in his career as a civilian instructor, in Northern Ireland as a paramilitary during the conflicts, and for charity and fun after retirement. The retired father-of-one even jumped just four months after having surgery to repair his knee in January 2019 after years of working as a carpet fitter gave him osteoporosis. He sped up his recovery by doing intense physio to get him back to his hobby. The Scot is currently missing the extreme sport as he is in self-isolation at his home in Blackpool, Lancs., and cannot wait for it to be over so he can get into the sky again. George remains coy about his impressive achievement.

A couple whose dream wedding was thrown into doubt by coronavirus restrictions held the service a month early and streamed it to 100 guests on Facebook

***EXCLUSIVE*** Kirsten and Richard Groom spent 18 months planning their April nuptials.  But instead they married at St Matthew's Church, Walsall, on Saturday, sensing their original date was doomed.  Mrs Groom said they "took the opportunity while we could". The government has since ordered services to be cancelled.  "Richard had seen the situation in the UK was heating up and had floated the idea of bringing the wedding forward," said Mrs Groom, who is the church's administrator.  "When the prime minister started restrictions [last week], another person said 'why not get married now?' but we had put a year and a half into planning our perfect wedding.  "We knew there was no way we would be able to get married in April, so we took the opportunity while we could."

A team of innovative engineers is transforming the way vehicles are developed by PRINTING car parts

***EXCLUSIVE*** Cupra, which is the performance arm of SEAT, is using state-of-the-art multi-jet fusion technology to fashion parts in a fast and efficient way. For its new Leon Competici√≥n model, they have 3D printed the racer’s door mirror, air intakes and cooling intakes. The process of printing a mirror can take around 20 hours, but as they can print six at a time it gives the team the ability to create different designs simultaneously. This way they can quickly test the varying prototypes in a wind tunnel to find out which is best for aerodynamics.

A long distance runner, who creates amazing artwork using a GPS tracker on his jogs, aims to make 20 pictures and complete two marathons this year to raise money for charity

***EXCLUSIVE*** Jeric Yeun, 35, decided to use the app Strava, a social-fitness network that monitors peoples routes when running, to combine his passion for running and a desire to be creative.  The marathon man has so far raised over £1500 for Spinal Research and is not intending to stop his runs despite the Coronavirus outbreak, having already completed 12 of his planned 20 races.

The perfect quarantine set-up? Ultimate gaming bed means you won't have to get up again

A Japanese furniture company have created the perfect coronavirus lockdown set-up with a gaming bed that has room for food and drinks. Video game addicts can now play, eat, drink and nap all without ever leaving their bed. The £450 gaming bed by Bauhutte means gamers can play non-stop without having to leave for interruptions like eating or sleeping - only the call of nature might lure them away as the bed does not currently feature a bathroom. ''I wake up and move from my bed to my desk. Why is that so complicated?'' gaming furniture outfit Bauhutte says in promotions for the bed on its website. ''Gaming beds solve this problem.'' The bed comes with a desk that can support video screens, an elevating headboard and a headphone hanger. A metallic arm attached to the bed can mount a tablet screen above a person's face so they never have to actually get up. The price even includes a cozy £30 bed blanket that doubles as a hooded, full-body suit and a large cushion to prop yourself up during late-night marathons.

Photographer uses drone to capture heartwarming images of people quarantined at home

Vilnius, Lithuania: A photographer has used his drone to capture images of people quarantined in their homes during the coronavirus pandemic. The heartwarming photos show how Lithuanian families are spending their time in lockdown, away from the outside world. Photographer Adas Vasiliauskas explained how due the cancellation of his usual advertising photography jobs he decided to make the most of social distancing and show how people are brought together in a time of isolation. Adas explains: ''At first I thought of offering to shoot people with a telephoto lens, but then I remembered I use a drone in my wedding photography and the drone is a totally zero-human-contact way to capture things. I shot a few of my friends, the photos gained a lot of likes, and the project took off.'' The images show the various ways people are keeping themselves entertained during the pandemic, ranging from playing dress up with their children to sunbathing on rooftops.