Ha nem jelenik meg rendesen kattintson ide!

An alpaca thinks it is part of a family after being hand reared by an 11-year-old boy when it was rejected by its mother

***EXCLUSIVE*** Celestine Ward, 37, lives with her two sons, Harry, 13, and Casper, 11, and an alpaca named Tea. Tea was born late last year and was found laying on the floor instead of feeding, a tell tale sign that it was rejected by its mother. Celestine didn't expect the animal to make it through the night, but devoted Casper wouldn't give up and feed Tea through the night - and miraculously she survived.

A real-life mermaid who lives on an idyllic island had to swim in the sea as lochs froze over for the first time in nearly 20 years

***EXCLUSIVE*** Kate Macleod, 24, has been splashing around in a monofin for eight years. She has a custom-made tail costing £300, but started out aged 16 with a second-hand monofin she bought on eBay for £30. Growing up in Uig on the Isle of Lewis, Outer Hebrides, she came to love splashing about in water - and found she could tolerate very cold temperatures even as a child. With temperatures dipping to the lowest in 26 years, recently Kate has been swimming in the sea as lochs have frozen over during heavy snowfall.

Woman was left fearing for her baby’s LIFE after doctors found a FOOTBALL-SIZED cyst growing on her baby’s neck - that resembled a TRIPLE chin

***EXCLUSIVE*** SOUTHAMPTON, ENGLAND: Hair stylist Katie Clarenbone (32) from Southampton, England, UK, became pregnant with her first child in June 2018 with her husband, James Clarenbone (37) and the two were overjoyed to start a family together. However, at Katie’s 20-week scan doctors noticed that a large fluid-filled cyst was forming on the front of her baby’s neck, which they called a lymphatic malformation - a clump of vessels that form in a jumbled cluster causing unusual growths - which made her scared for her baby’s future. She was referred to a foetal medicine doctor who gave her scans every week to check on the growth of the lymphatic malformation and to make sure it wasn’t obstructing her baby’s airways. Katie’s doctor informed her that because the tumour was two-and-a-half inches wide and was pushing the baby’s head back, that she would need to have a c-section - but she didn’t want to go through with this and opted for her doctor to insert a needle into her stomach and drain her baby’s cyst instead.After 26 hours of labour, Hiro was born on March 21, 2019, and although Katie was relieved that her baby was born safely, she noticed two weeks later that his neck was quickly filling up again as his skin became very hard and it started to become painful to breastfeed him. They rushed him to their surgeon to have his cyst drained, but as they had to have this done every two months, they decided to have surgery which would remove the lymphovascular tumour - that was now the size of a small football - and cut away the loose skin that had occurred due to quick growth of his skin at seven-months-old.

Grandson surprises nan with huge banner of his face to celebrate her 90th birthday

***EXCLUSIVE*** A doting grandson who could not visit his grandmother for her 90th birthday did the next best thing - and had a six-foot banner of his face delivered to her home. Simon Rodgers, 34, treated his nan Maureen White with the special gift for her big day which caught her completely by surprise. The HR consultant said he has pulled pranks on his maternal grandmother in the past, so she was "just happy it didn't explode" when the banner was unveiled on Saturday, February 13. Simon, who moved to London from York six years ago, was able to visit his nan at Christmas and would have been there to celebrate the milestone birthday were it not for lockdown.

Cold War relics including chilling Soviet secret weapons sell for hundreds of thousands of pounds

***EXCLUSIVE*** A remarkable collection of Cold War relics which includes chilling Soviet secret weapons have sold for hundreds of thousands of pounds after sparking a bidding war. The almost 400 items were amassed over 30 years by historian Julius Urbaitis who opened a KGB Espionage Museum in New York in 2019. But Mr Urbaitis, who worked as a consultant on the hit TV series Chernobyl, had been forced to close down and sell everything off due to the coronavirus pandemic. Many of the items sold for over 10 times their estimate as bidders from around the world sought to secure them. One of the marquee lots was a KGB spy umbrella with a poison syringe which fetched Ł13,800. It is a reproduction of the umbrella which is thought to have been deployed to assassinate the Bulgarian defector Georgi Markov in London in 1978. The shaft has a hidden spring-loaded syringe which produces the needle tip from the end of the umbrella when the trigger is activated near the handle. In Markov's case, a pellet containing ricin was fired into his leg.

Zara has now launched a collection dedicated to pets

***EXCLUSIVE*** Featuring both clothing and accessories, the range is perfect for keeping warm and stylish with your furry friend. The lineup kicks off with quilted jackets in black and khaki designed to protect your dog from the cold winter weather. Your pet can wear the extra-comfy sweatshirt to lounge around at home, or stay dry in a hooded coat for rainy days at the park. Priced from 12.90 for a waste bag dispenser to 59.90 Dollars for a large bed, Zara's Pet Collection is now available online.

Baby born from Palestinian prisoner's smuggled sperm in Gaza

Palestinian Territories, Khan Yunis: A picture of Palestinian prisoner Muhammad al-Qudra is shown on a mobile phone next to his new born baby boy, who was conceived with smuggled sperm out of Israeli jails, at Nasser Medical Complex. Mother Emman Al-Qudra, 30, and wife of Palestinian prisoner Muhammad al-Qudra, who was arrested during the Gaza war in 2014, gave birth to the baby boy Mujahed (meaning "fighter" in Arabic), who was conceived with her husband's sperm smuggled out of an Israeli prison.

Archaeologists uncover a 2,000-year-old Roman millstone near Cambridge with a PENIS engraved as an 'image of strength and virility'

***EXCLUSIVE*** The team examining the finds unearthed on Britain’s biggest roads project had a surprise when they found one millstone engraved with an enhanced phallus. More than 300 querns (hand mills) and millstones were recovered during archaeological work on Highways England’s £1.5 billion A14 upgrade between Cambridge and Huntingdon in 2017 and 2018, but this find was only recently pieced together by archaeologists MOLA Headland Infrastructure. The archaeologists and their partners, Oxford Archaeology, discovered two crosses inscribed on the circumference of the quern, and a different type of carving on its upper face. The millstone had been broken during its use and was then adapted, which preserved the carvings as it was then reversed to be used as a saddle quern, one of the bedstones used in the grinding process, hiding the genital carving.

A giant 8ft tall Chinese vase has emerged for sale for £6,000

***EXCLUSIVE*** The oversized porcelain antique was produced in the Guangdong province in China over 30 years ago. It was shipped to Britain and has been displayed in the showroom of an exhibition company. Following the showroom's closure, it is being sold with auctioneers William George, of Peterborough, Cambs. They say it is unusual to find vases of this size 'anywhere in the world'. At the time this vase was made, large pottery was popular among Chinese buyers as decorative, statement pieces for major buildings, palaces and museums. But in the decades since the enormous kilns which fired them have been closed down and the province has resorted to producing normal-sized dinnerware and coffee cups.

Monks say prayer while the rice is harvested

***EXCLUSIVE*** Rice farmers and their elephants join Buddhist monks as they pray at sunrise. The Asian elephants help to sow and transport rice in the village, and are so common they are kept by some families as pets. There are more than 200 of the huge mammals living in the Surin Province of Thailand, where these photos were taken.

Colourful noodle drying

***EXCLUSIVE*** Workers at a factory in Vietnam are surrounded by huge colourful sheets of noodles which are being placed out to dry in the sun. Photographer Nguyen Huu Thong visited the Bac Giang province of Vietnam to capture the workers using traditional methods. Nguyen said, "The workers use the natural colour of vegetables, fruits and roots in this technique which has been used for a number of years." "They take between four and five hours to dry. They will then cut the noodles into small shapes of pasta. It's a small factory of 8 workers paid between £5 to £7 per day."