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A pet hedgehog has become a social media 'celebrity' after being pictured at famous landmarks while on a walk with its owner

***EXCLUSIVE*** A pet hedgehog has become a social media 'celebrity' after being pictured at famous landmarks while on a walk with its owner. Georgie Andrews, 23, has a pet African pigmy hedgehog called Winston Churchquill and the pair are inseparable. So much so, that on a recent walk around Plymouth, Devon, Georgie decided to take Winston with her. She photographed the tiny mammal in front of many iconic sights in the city, including the Hoe, the Barbican, and the Naval Memorial.

This tiny baby who was born at just 25 weeks weighing the same as a pint of milk is thriving thanks to a stranger's life saving donation

***EXCLUSIVE*** Phoenix Teanby was severely premature, arriving just a week after the UK legal abortion date, and didn't have enough red protein in her blood to survive. Terrified parents Tori, 27, and Connor, 29, said they watched as their little fighter got weaker and weaker - her skin turning see-through until they could see her veins. At just seven days old she was given the first of three blood transfusions which saved her life, and photos taken just an hour apart show the profound impact it had.

This is the heart-stopping moment a teenage daredevil pretends to throw himself over the edge of a balcony - 180 METRES high

***EXCLUSIVE*** Adam Lockwood, 19, has been skilfully free-climbing buildings in the UK and Europe for the last two years, reaching heights of almost 200 metres without any equipment. But his latest, exhilirating prank saw him head up to the top floor of 53-storey apartment block The Madison, in Canary Wharf, central London - where he pretended to fall off the balcony.

The Millers from Ipswich are crowned Britain’s Funniest Family

Ipswich, United Kingdom: The Miller family from Ipswich have been awarded the highly coveted title of „Britain’s Funniest Family” by the British public. The family's winning entry for the Beano competition „Funniest Family Song and Dance” category received 30% of the total votes and featured the family dancing to their own hilarious lockdown style rendition of Queen’s „Don’t Stop Me Now”. The competition received millions of votes from the British public over the past two weeks and had people laughing up and down the country. The top prize for winning will see the Millers feature as characters in a Beano comic later this year. Beano illustrator Nigel Parkinson will be bringing the family to life in a series of strips, which will see the family get up to all sorts of Beano style mischief alongside legendary characters from the comic like Dennis and Gnasher. The family have also received an official Beano trophy, a year’s Beano subscription for the family and friends, and a Nintendo Switch. The family’s competition entry received the most votes from the public out of all the 20 shortlisted families.

Puhahonu in Hawaii: the largest volcano in the world

Gardner Pinnacles, Hawaii, USA: Gardner Pinnacles is the last high island in the Hawaiian Archipelago. With two barren peaks that rise only about 170 feet above sea level called the Gardner Pinnacles, the now extinct Puhahonu volcano in the Northwestern Hawaii Islands doesn't look like much. This is especially true since in the same archipelago, Mauna Kea and Mauna Loa tower over every other volcano at over 13,000 feet above sea level. Scientists at the University of Hawaii at Manoa have proved that looks can be deceiving. A new study published in the Earth and Planetary Science Letters journal establishes that Puhahonu is the largest shield volcano in the world, taking Mauna Loa's title. Scientists surveyed the ocean floor and used quantitative modeling to determine that the volcano, which is about 171 miles long and 56 miles wide, is twice the size of Mauna Loa.

Vertical turbines capture energy from passing vehicles

A Turkish design company have created a vertical turbine that generates energy from passing vehicles. ENLIL is a smart vertical axis wind turbine project by Deveci Tech that transforms highways into renewable energy sources by using the dynamics of the city. Inventor Kerem Deveci's plan is to line highway medians with them, capturing the wind energy of passing vehicles in order to generate electricity. Featuring solar panels placed on the turbines that utilise solar energy and that can also measure temperature, the system features humidity, wind and carbon dioxide sensors, as well as an intelligent internet of things (IoT) platform to connect with other infrastructure. It also serves as an earthquake monitoring station, improving the safety of cities in which it is installed. Thanks to its relatively small size, the device can be installed in a number of places unsuitable for traditional turbines, such as next to pathways and on the roofs of high-rise residences.

Britain’s oldest baker who took part in the D-Day landings and was visited by Churchill has been making loaves for 84 years

***EXCLUSIVE*** Monty Major, 98, from Mareham Le Fen, Lincs., was one of the British Army’s first mobile bakers and still bakes at home. The great grandfather of seven joined Myers Bakery, in Horncastle, Linc., after leaving school at 14. Monty said: “I’ve been a baker ever since I left school and I still bake my own stuff - an ordinary tin loaf just for myself. “After I was called up to the Army in 1941 I did my army training then was posted to a bakery in France. “I made bread in a mobile bakery for all the troops in my unit, the Royal Army Services Corps. “We baked day and night working three six-hour shifts making hundreds of loaves a day. “I kept in touch with my mates who were in my unit until they died.”

Man has been trimming hedge shaped like native American in a canoe for 30 years

Leeds, West Yorkshire, United Kingdom: Top Topiary - Glenn Tabor admires his amazing privet hedge at his home in Leeds, West Yorkshire, which is now his 30th year of trimming the border into the shape of a Native American paddling a canoe Glenn (63), a joiner by trade, has spent every week carefully trimming his topiary after a winter break, and now thinks it's never looked so good. From spring to autumn Glenn is out once a a week fine tuning the hedge to keep it in top condition and perfect shape. The 20ft hedge sculpture called The Chief outside his home in the city, has become a local landmark over the years and draws admiring glances, lots of pointed fingers and hooting horns from passers-by down the leafy street in Horsforth, Leeds. Glen started the amazing hedge design in 1990 using manual sheers and an electric trimmer to carefully shape his hedge into a canoe. He then realised something was missing, so in later years after a little thought decided on adding the finishing touch - a Native American to paddle the canoe. He admits that he has no idea how he came up with the idea for the design and says the canoe just fitted the hedge shape well and just wanted to brighten up the front of his house, now it is has become a labour of love.

The first socially distanced classroom has been built at a London primary school, using unused festival tents so pupils and staff can work outside

***EXCLUSIVE*** The temporary pop-up school proposal is being trialled at Manorfield Primary School in Tower Hamlets, east London, to optimise space while social distancing among pupils and staff. Inspired by outdoor classrooms at schools in Denmark, the tent measures 6 metres by 18 metres and allows at least 25 per cent more space than what the school can currently offer. The temporary structure has been used to host classrooms and as a lunch area for pupils. British architecture firm Curl la Tourelle Head came up with the idea to demonstrate that under the constraints imposed by the government, it is still possible to safely accommodate more pupils but also allow social distancing rules to be observed. It involves reusing things such as festival marquees, that would otherwise be laying dormant due the cancellation of mass gatherings, to build temporary classrooms and portable facilities. Not only will the pop-up structures enable better spacing between children and staff, they will also create more capacity to take on further pupils as well as improving the air-flow, the architects said.