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Woman has sought help for a rare condition which has seen her spend £8,000 on Johnson's Baby Talcum Powder -- to EAT

***EXCLUSIVE*** Lisa Anderson, 44, started eating the powder 15 years ago when she felt the urge after using it on her young son following a bath. Unemployed Lisa, who suffers from anxiety and depression, spends at least £10-a-week on her craving. The mum-of five from Paignton, Devon, kept her habit secret for a decade before confiding in her ex-partner - and has now plucked up the courage to get professional help.

UK’s first drive-in wedding

***EXCLUSIVE*** Five UK couples tied the knot at the UK's first drive-through wedding service today after their big days were postponed due to the coronavirus pandemic. Brides and grooms got hitched in black cabs in London thanks to the service, launched by the ride-hailing app Free Now. Couples were either nominated by friends or by themselves before being picked by the firm after explaining why they should get hitched at the drive-through.

Two six-year-old boys who wanted to raise a few coins for the Yemen crisis by selling lemonade have received an unexpected donation from Hollywood actress Angelina Jolie

***EXCLUSIVE*** Ayaan Moosa and Mikaeel Ishaaq, from east London, created the lemonade stand in a bid to sell "lemon for Yemen" after learning about the ongoing conflict and famine. Yemen saw 23,000 people killed in 2019, with thousands more dead from preventable causes, including malnutrition, disease and poor health. About 80% of the population - 24 million people - are in need of humanitarian assistance and protection.

These incredible close-up pictures show crocodiles in the wild resting on a seabed

***EXCLUSIVE*** Wildlife photographer Mark Taylor Hutchinson was warned to 'remain calm and confident' as he prepared to dive with the dangerous animals off an atoll between Mexico and Belize. Mark, of Sidmouth, Devon, said he was used to diving with sharks, but said he 'could not pass up the opportunity' to swim with crocs too. He took to the waters of Banco Chinchorro, a world heritage site and the largest coral atoll in the Northern Hemisphere, to capture these images. He said: ‚ÄúThe American crocodile is not to be confused with the alligator. It is a true crocodile frequenting the mangrove lagoons of the island.  "They are used to humans to some degree as a few fishermen often feed them fish scraps in passing. "I started out in Mexico and went to visit Isla Mujures, famed for its whale shark population this time of year.

Ring of coral islands in the Seychelles described by Sir David Attenborough as 'one of the world's greatest surviving natural treasures' is being destroyed by plastic pollution, study finds

***EXCLUSIVE*** A coral island described by Sir David Attenborough as "one of the world's greatest surviving natural treasures" is being destroyed by plastic, scientists have revealed. Scientists removed 25 tonnes from the remote atoll of Aldabra, dubbed the 'Galapagos of the Indian Ocean' - in just five weeks. The haul is the largest accumulation of plastic waste reported for any single island anywhere in the world. It will cost £3.6 million ($4.68m) - 18,000 hours of labour - to clear the tuna nets, flip flops, bottles and other debris washing up on its shores, according to new research.

Oldest pottery woman in Philippines

Philippines: Oldest pottery maker, Cresencia Ilao Panaligan, delicately holds in her hand a newly-shaped pot to be later on crafted as bibingkahan. She continues to work to this day and had been crafting potteries for over 70 (seventy) years. Her expertise is the Bibingkahan, a terracotta cooking stove and pan for rice cake made with coal on top and fire at the bottom.

Louis Vuitton unveils pricey £750 face shield – which can also be worn as a cap

***EXCLUSIVE*** There’s no masking the fact that this Louis Vuitton face barrier is one of the priciest. For around £750 the LV Shield Visor features engraved golden studs, a monogram strap and trim and a photochromatic visor that changes from clear to dark in sunlight. Out next month, the visor can also be flipped up to the top of the head to be worn like a cap.

Truck that 'starred' in „Peaky Blinder” and „1917” is up for auction

United Kingdom: Still covered in the mud of the Oscar winning „1917” film set this old trouper is for sale with H&H Classics on September 16th Auction Online for an estimate of £17,000 to £19,000. The charming old Model T has also appeared in the hit TV series Peaky Blinders. Currently based in Somerset where it can be viewed, it is a rare in right-hand drive, coil ignition and electric start vehicle. H&H Classics spokesperson Julian Roup says: „Used for a variety of film and TV work during that time it has appeared in the smash hit TV series „Peaky Blinders” and more recently in the Oscar winning blockbuster „1917”. Indeed, the Truck has not been cleaned since it drove off the set of „1917” and so retains a quantity of famous mud! This really is one of those instances where the vehicle’s provenance adds hugely to its interest.”

Traditional fishing technique in mangrove forest

***EXCLUSIVE*** A fisherman skillfully balances on his boat as he makes his way through a mangrove forest. He balances on one leg whilst using the other to row using a wooden oar. The fisherman carried a conical fishing net whilst looking through the reeds for fish to catch.

Egrets in battle

***EXCLUSIVE*** A pair of egrets battle it out on the water as they attempt to mark their territory. The two birds viciously stabbed their sharp beaks into one another during the early morning clash. Amateur photographer Simon Barrett saw the egrets - who were about one year old - grappling with each other at Tophill Low Nature Reserve, Yorkshire.

An ancient Roman burial urn made of Egyptian stone has been rediscovered in National Museums Scotland’s collections

***EXCLUSIVE*** A very rare example of such an urn found in northern Europe, it would have once held the remains of a powerful Roman at Camelon, just north of the Antonine Wall. It has been in National Museums‚Äô care since the 1850s, but its significance has only recently been understood. Camelon was a major Roman military base facing the unconquered northern tribes. When a railway line was constructed across it in 1849, the navvies‚Äô pickaxes uncovered and broke the urn and scattered the bones it once held.  The whereabouts of the bones and smaller pieces of the urn are unknown, but the largest two fragments entered the collections of the National Museum of Antiquities of Scotland, which later became part of National Museums Scotland.