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Meet the asymmetrical 'mirror-image' twins

***EXCLUSIVE*** Meet the asymmetrical ‘mirror-image' twins who do everything from parting their hair to holding a pen - in precisely OPPOSITE ways. Leah and Erin Sullivan, four, are like "two sides of the same coin" according to their mum Zoe, 42. Leah parts her hear on the left, and Erin on the right and they favour opposite hands for throwing or writing. The pair even sleep in exactly the same position - but on different sides. They are 'mirror-image twins' - a little-known phenomenon that means otherwise identical siblings are asymmetrical in their looks and how they move or interact.

A young woman who was in so much pain she hadn't slept for more than 30 minutes for YEARS is finally cured - after doctors embedded a battery pack in her wrist

***EXCLUSIVE*** Ruby Chamberlain, 22, started to suffer with complex regional pain syndrome - a poorly understood condition that causes debilitating pain - when she was aged just eight. It started in her left foot before spreading through her entire lower body, until she was in so much agony she couldn't stand or walk without help. Her body would go into spasm every day, she had to give up work, move back in with her parents, and needed help to do simple tasks like shower or go to the loo. The cause of CRPS - also called the 'suicide disease' - is unknown, but it's thought to be the result of the body reacting abnormally to an injury. She tried more than 100 treatments including physiotherapy, aggressive painkillers and "brutal" injections, but nothing worked. But she heard about a new procedure called spinal cord stimulation surgery - and raised £35,000 to pay for it through crowdfunding and fundraising.  She had a pacemaker-like battery pack inserted under the skin in her wrist, which is connected to electrodes in her spine, in August 2020.

Sir Winston Churchill’s Tower of the Koutoubia Mosque painting estimated £1,500,000-2,500,000 on auction

***EXCLUSIVE*** Christie’s Modern British Art Evening Sale on 1 March 2021 will be led by Sir Winston Churchill’s Tower of the Koutoubia Mosque (1943, estimate: £1,500,000-2,500,000), which is being offered from The Jolie Family Collection. The painting is the only work that Churchill created during the Second World War, executing the painting in Marrakech following the Casablanca Conference in January 1943. Churchill invited Franklin D. Roosevelt to join him in Marrakech the day after the conference concluded, motivated by his desire to share the views of the city and the light at sunset, which he so revered, with Roosevelt. The view impressed Roosevelt so much that Churchill decided to capture the scene for him as a memento of their excursion. This act was seen not only as an indication of their friendship but of the special relationship between the UK and the USA.

A 23-year-old woman will take 10,000 steps a day throughout February as a tribute to her beloved fiance who has seen his chemo for a brain tumour delayed by Covid-19

***EXCLUSIVE*** Beth Gater is raising money for charity Brain Tumour Research, which has supported her partner Ryan Swift since his devastating diagnosis in 2017 aged just 21. Graphic designer Ryan, now 24, was due to start chemotherapy last March but his treatment was postponed following the coronavirus outbreak. While the couple from St Helens, Merseyside, was grappling with how to cope they received the wonderful, although very unexpected news, that Beth was pregnant.  Their “little miracle” Ronan was born weighing 8lb 7oz on June 29 this year, which is when Beth said they started their “new life” as a “little family-of-three”.

Robotic wine cellar comes with a virtual AI sommelier

WineCab - the first ever robotically powered system for wine collections, reinvents the need for a traditional cellar. In the smart-home era, it was only a matter of time before artificial intelligence infiltrated wine collections. Wine cellars, coveted by connoisseurs throughout the centuries, and once hidden away, have now come above ground and become centre stage for household activities. Custom created for amateur wine collectors to Michelin-starred restaurateurs, WineCab features a wine management system, an AI „virtual” sommelier, temperature control, security settings, and most notably’a 7 axis industrial high speed robotic arm, the first time such technology has been introduced into a residential or restaurant environment. It is an innovative solution for serious oenophiles, marrying the latest AI technology with custom luxe materials designed to store, protect and showcase. The WineCab WineWall is currently offered in a 6-foot, 11 foot, and 15-foot model to suit any-sized collection. Prices start at $179,000. WineCab models allow owners, chefs and restaurateurs to display their collection of up to 600 bottles. Wine bottles are robotically scanned into Delectable - the most advanced wine management system on the market. The system also provides real-time data and recent history of bottles moved, dispensed or stored as well as relevant information on the wine itself including type, name, producers, varietals, and regions. Each WineCab also comes with an integrated AI system that assists with wine pairing selections and personalised suggestions.

34.000 square meters earthwork in China

A splendid earthwork which covers 34000 square meters is seen inside the Taiping Lake Forest Park in Mile City of Honghe Hani and Yi Autonomous Prefecture, southwest China's Yunnan Province. The earthwork, also called earthscape, it's a form of environmental art creates using dirt, stone, plants, wood and water on a massive scale. From aerial view, a pretty girl of Yi nationality is true to life.

Incredible unpublished photographs showing German and British troops standing together on the Western Front during the Christmas Truce of 1914

***EXCLUSIVE*** Unpublished photographs showing German and British troops standing together on the Western Front during the Christmas Truce of 1914 have been revealed in a new book. The black and white pictures showed British and German soldiers talking and smoking pipes in the festive peacetime, and the Northumberland Hussars and German officers meeting in No Man’s Land as they happily posed for a photo opportunity. Other images revealed how some troops took the Christmas Day Truce as an opportunity to relax as men from the Scottish regiment enjoyed a Christmas dinner at a nearby farmhouse whilst being watched by the farmer’s daughter, whilst others took the time to inspect a flooded trench and fill sandbags. The images feature in the new book, Christmas Truce by the Men Who Took Part Letters from the 1914 Ceasefire on the Western Front by Mike Hill. It is published by Fonthill Media. The book includes hundreds of first-person accounts in the form of letters sent by men of the English, Irish, Scottish and Welsh regiments who met and shared jokes, songs, dances and swapped gifts with the enemy - offering an eye-opening account of the temporary armistice. On Christmas Eve 1914, men from the British Expeditionary Force (BEF) heard German troops in the trenches singing carols. Then on Christmas Day, British and German soldiers met in No Man’s Land and took photographs, buried casualties and repaired their dugouts and trenches. Some famously played games of football against each other. Not everywhere on the Western Front acknowledged the truce and elsewhere casualties did occur, with some officers worried that the peace would undermine the fighting spirit just five months into World War One.

Armenia after war

***EXCLUSIVE*** 44 days last autumn, Armenia fought a tooth-and-nail defense against Azerbaijan over Nagorno-Karabakh, home to thousands of Armenians (and before a cataclysmic war in the 1990s, to many Azerbaijanis as well). Azerbaijani forces launched a full-scale military offensive in Karabakh, forcing civilians from their homes with artillery and ground forces, and overwhelming Armenian defense. Armenia and Azerbaijan fought a fierce six-week battle over the region until signing a Moscow-brokered deal to halt the hostilities. For Armenians uprooted from their homes, and for Azerbaijanis returning to uninhabitable towns, 'It's going to be very hard to forgive.'