Ha nem jelenik meg rendesen kattintson ide!

An 80-year-old retired greenskeeper has amassed what is thought to be the world's largest personal collection of vintage lawnmowers - with 500 crammed into his home

***EXCLUSIVE*** Barmy Stan Hardwick travels all over the country, and occasionally overseas, adding to his staggering assortment of machines, many of which have never even been used.  The eccentric OAP's pride and joy is an especially rare model dating back to 1861, which he paid £250 for, that now "would not sell for less" than a whopping £5,000. Stan has been collecting for 30 years and says after his shed and attic became full he had to start stashing them in the conservatory - and even the living room.

Mum warns parents to be aware of tell-tale signs of Kawasaki disease in kids

***EXCLUSIVE*** A young mum has spoken of her "terror" when her son was hospitalised with Kawasaki disease - believed to be a mysterious new coronavirus-related illness. Hannah Fields, 26, rushed five-year-old Harry to hospital April 30 - less than a week after a GP misdiagnosed him with tonsillitis and prescribed antibiotics.  The youngster was placed on a Covid-19 ward but tested negative by doctors, who told Hannah her son had likely had the disease some weeks earlier but since recovered. Harry is thought to have instead been suffering from Kawasaki disease, a "new phenomenon" which experts say is likely caused by a delayed immune system response to coronavirus. Up to 100 children in the UK have been affected, at least one of whom has died, and studies suggest the same reaction is being seen in children across Europe and the US. Harry bravely battled the disease for five days in hospital before being discharged to continue his recovery at home in Leeds, West Yorks., with mum Hannah, dad Luke, 27, and one-year-old brother George.

This incredible dog is so clever she has learned to do – CPR

***EXCLUSIVE*** Senior shelter officer Tania Butler, 35, said it only took her Boxer Pixie, three, 45 minutes to learn the incredible trick.  Now when Tania lies motionless on the floor, and is unresponsive, Pixie will leap into action and pound on her chest in exactly the right place.  She's got so good the animal management worker had to start putting a book under her top during training, to stop him hitting her so hard.  Tania said she taught her the trick just for the fun of it during lockdown -  but hopes she'd be able to help save a life now if she needed to.

A two-year-old boy enjoying a walk with his new lockdown playmate - a five-week-old LAMB that was rejected by its own mother at birth

***EXCLUSIVE*** The little lamb, which has been named Peter Pan, is being hand-reared by the Holmes family, after his mother refused to care for him and treated him "horribly" after he was born.  And little Henry Holmes, two, has become firm friends with the family's new 'pet' - with the two happily playing together every day, and Henry even taking Peter Pan for walks on a lead in the fields behind their home.  Henry's mum Kristen Holmes, 38, who also has four-year-old son Dexter, said: "The kids love it, they think it's great.

Teen boxing star continuing her rigorous training during lockdown - including 20,000 steps a day and 29 MILE bike rides

***EXCLUSIVE*** Faye Marshall spends her mornings running, her afternoons sparring and weekends cycling - all while being homeschooled.  The teen, of Worsall, West Midlands was due to compete at the national level this May, where the prize included an invite to train with Team GB. Not wanting to miss out next year, she’s using dad Scott Marshall, 42, as a sparring partner, and mum Hayley Marshall, 42, as a motivator.

Daredevil performing front flips while paragliding will make your head spin

***EXCLUSIVE*** The video shows Veso Ovcharove a Bulgarian athlete performing „infinity tumbling” in Lysebotn, Norway just under Kjerag. The stunt that Veso was actually the first Bulgarian pilot to master is so intense that he even has a close call with cameraman Ilko Iliev’s drone flipping close to it and causing it to lose altitude.