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NOT many people batted an eyelid when Steve Blackmore drove his red double decker bus out of Weymouth. But as he crossed over into Europe a few more eyebrows were raised - and by the time he reached the deserts of the Sudan and finally Ethiopia, people couldn’t believe their eyes.
RED LONDON BUS MAKES MAMMOTH 6000 MILE JOURNEY FROM DORSET TO ETHIOPIA
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My twin brother Tom had just been given the most devastating news. the eye cancer that he’d suffered from as a baby was back in his eye socket. And this time there was nothing the doctors could do - nothing at all they could do to help him. Life just hadn’t been fair for Tom. When he was just a couple of weeks old, a family friend who was a doctor had noticed that Tom’s eye didn’t look right, and he’d told our mum and dad to take him to the doctors. And he’d been right. Tom was suffering from a rare childhood eye cancer called retinoblastoma. Mum and dad were devastated.
Buckley. Tragic cancer twin
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I couldn’t believe it as I looked on the scan picture of my baby - surely that couldn’t be a tumour, it was so big. Just a few weeks ago, I’d been thrilled to see my baby on the monitor screen - looking perfectly healthy. But now, just in a matter of a few weeks, this monstrous tumour had appeared out of nowhere. It looked like it was taking over my whole womb. It was growing on my baby’s spine and it was growing bigger day by day.
Jones. My baby was born with a tumour bigger than he was.
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AS Steve and Liz Crowter cuddled their newborn daughter Heidi, there was no euphoria as there had been with their other two children. Their sons Dan, now 16, and Tim, 14, had been born perfectly healthy babies, and the Crowters had been delighted with their arrival. But cuddling Heidi just wasn’t the same. For she had been born with Downs Syndrome - a complete shock for the couple.
CROWTER. I COULDN'T LOVE MY DOWNS DAUGHTER
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AFTER suffering injuries in a car crash and battling through breast cancer, Clare McVerry was told she would never be a mum. She had contracted a serious bone disease after the car crash in 1991 and doctors told her that her spine wasn’t strong enough to withstand a pregnancy. Then in 2005 she contracted breast cancer and underwent gruelling chemotherapy treatment which doctors told her would make her infertile. She thought there was no medical treatment possible to ever fulfil her dream of being a mother. But after a trip to a fertilty goddess at an Indian temple - Miss McVerry made the most amazing discovery.
MCVERRY. FERTILITY GODDESS GAVE ME MY MIRACLE SON.
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AS a foster mother to 27 orphaned elephants for the last nine years, Emily the huge African elephant has taken her responsibilities very seriously indeed. She arrives at their enclosure deep in the Kenyan bush at 6am sharp every morning to escort the herd out in the bush to enjoy a day's relaxed wandering. At 12 noon in the heat of the day, she takes them for a cooling mudbath, then at 4.30pm each afternoon she sends them back up to their enclosure to have a welcome bottle of milk before returning a few hours later to make sure they are all tucked up for the night. It is an amazing routine from which 15 year old Emily never differs. It may seem unbelievable for an animal like this to show such a dedication for bringing up offspring that aren't her own - a dedication as impressive as any human foster mother. But elephants are amazing creatures - they mourn for their dead, shed tears, and care for one another's offspring. Now Emily has been rewarded for all her years of fostering, by giving birth to a baby of her own - the first wild baby elephant ever born to an elephant raised from infancy like Emily.
EMILYS BABY. The first wild baby elephant  born to an elephant raised from infancy .
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WHEN Sally Spaticchia was desperately unhappy with her body after losing nearly nine stone, she didn’t know where to turn. She had so much excess skin after losing all the weight, that the cosmetic surgery bill to rebuild her body was going to cost more than £20,000. But Miss Spaticchia hadn’t counted on the generous nature of her mother Marlene, who was prepared to do anything to help her daughter. So Mrs Spatacchia sold her house to pay for her daughter’s surgery - at a total cost of £21,000.
SPATICCHIA. MUM WHO SOLD HER HOUSE TO PAY FOR DAUGHTERS COSMETIC SURGERY.
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AS little Abi Phillips runs happily in her garden, it is hard to believe that her head is held together by numerous metal plates and screws. Brave Abi was left fighting for her life after being hit on the head by an eight foot tree branch whilst she was watching a local county show with her family in May last year. She had suffered a blood clot on the brain and her skull was fractured in two places. Yet surgeons managed to rebuild her head in an amazing operation using six titanium metal plates and a dozen screws. Now brave Abi has made a great recovery and can enjoy running around her garden at the family home in Swansea.
PHILLIPS. MIRACLE HEAD REBUILT GIRL.
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I couldn’t wait to put the CD on and listen to the songs. I told our son Aiden, 11, to take the CD and put it into the music player. Bliss, the dulcet tones of Take That started to fill the room. Ian had gone to a recording studio and put together this amazing song, with its heartrendering lyrics just for me. I’d recovered from having both ovarian cancer and cervical too, and Ian wanted to celebrate my survival, to tell me just how much I meant to him.
BARLOW. MOVE OVER GARY BARLOW - ITS IAN BARLOW!
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I’ll never forget that awful phone call. It was mum calling to tell me some terrible news. ‘Your dad has been knocked over by a train,’ she told me, sobbing. I was devasated, and angry too with dad for letting it happen - letting his life be snuffed out by drink. That the devil drink had got the better of him in the end. Dad was a alcoholic. And he’d been drunk when he fell onto the train track infront of dozens of horrified passengers.
BURGESS. SPENT LIFETIME TRYING TO SAVE ALCOHOLIC DAD - THEN HE FELL UNDER A TRAIN WHEN DRUNK
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