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Chippenham schoolboy labelled unteachable writes book with his EYES

Jonathan Bryan (pictured left with his mother Chantal, 41), 12, from Chippenham, Wiltshire, was born with severe cerebral palsy that left him unable to walk or speak and caused 'profound and multiple learning disabilities'. Despite being written off as unteachable, Chantal refused to give up and taught him how to communicate by flicking his eyes towards letters on a board (centre). Jonathan (pictured top right as a baby) was born at 36 weeks, four days after his mother's uterus separated from the placenta when she was in a car crash. Proceeds of the book, which has a foreword by his literary hero and War Horse author Sir Michael Morpurgo (pictured bottom right), will go to Jonathan's charity Teach Us Too, which aims to make sure all children are taught to read and write.

Hemsworth mother releases scan of a HUGE fracture in her son's skull

Vicki Riley is issuing the warning after her 13-year-old son, Jack, (pictured together right) was knocked off his bike and nearly died in the arms of an off-duty policewoman near his home. The teenager was riding with friends when he was involved in the accident earlier this month, in which he landed head first and was knocked unconscious. Jack (a picture of his skull after his surgery inset), of Hemsworth in West Yorkshire, sustained an incredibly serious skull fracture as a result of not wearing his helmet. He was taken to hospital by helicopter and rushed into theatre for surgery, where doctors spent five hours fixing the break. Now recovering at home, Ms Riley has released a horrific scan (left) showing the extent of his injuries, to shock other parents into action.

A man asked users of an online forum if they also have so-called 'p*** shivers' after his girlfriend told him releasing urine causes her to experience shivers 'from her spine to her head'.

Bologna University scientists led the study of nearly 1,150 volunteers, believed to be the first long-term analysis of the diet's impact of bone health in older adults.

EXCLUSIVE Researchers from the Royal Society of Chemistry, Cambridge, found that compounds in jujube fruits programme lung, breast and prostate cancer cells to kill themselves in the lab.

Megan Lee, a psychology tutor at Southern Cross University, warns restrictive lifestyles fuel obsession that lead to weight gain and breaks down healthier habits that will control your waistline.

Meet the tiny baseball fan throwing out first pitches with a robotic hand at every MLB

Hailey Dawson, an 8-year-old from Las Vegas (top right, with her parents and brother), was born with Poland Syndrome, a rare disorder in which people are born with missing or underdeveloped muscles on one side of the body. She does not have a right pectoral muscle, which led to the underdevelopment of her right hand, which is missing three fingers (bottom right). That hasn't slowed her down, however, and her mother contacted the engineering team at UNLV to create a robotic hand - which she's using to throw out pitches at every Major League ballpark across the country

It is a curiosity but not a question you're likely to ask your doctor – Kim Murphy, a researcher from Monash University in Australia, explains why green snot means your immune system's working.

Public Health England figures show 26,745 have been struck down by scarlet fever already this year, after 27 just weeks. Cases of measles are twice as high as last year.

The 'little scarecrow' with an untameable mane: Youngster has uncombable hair syndrome

Holly Wright (left), four, from Northallerton, North Yorkshire, has uncombable hair syndrome, which is thought to affect only 100 people worldwide and counts Albert Einstein as a sufferer. The youngster's thick, wiry frizz resembles the tresses of Boris Johnson (right).

A healthy diet doesn't always mean you need to give up your favourite foods. Australian dietitian Dr Joanna McMillan reveals chocolate and wine are just some you can eat for a longer life.

Researchers from Harvard University in Massachusetts have developed a new optical illusion that will have you questioning the difference between blue and purple.

Mom explains why she shared photo of her daughter's final moments

Casey Dagget, from Fairport, New York, is opening up about her decision to share a heartbreaking photo of the final moments of her five-year-old daughter, Zoey, before she passed away from cancer on July 4 (left). 'I shared it because even though it’s a painful moment it’s a beautiful moment in our eyes,' she said. Zoey (right) was diagnosed with an inoperable brain tumor known as Diffuse Intrinsic Pontine Glioma (DIPG) in July 2016 after she took a fall at park and was limping afterward. She underwent immunotherapy treatment that originally shrunk the cancerous cells, but they soon returned. No other drugs worked and Zoey's symptoms started to worsen in June 2017. Casey said the family spent their daughter's final day watching her favorite movies and singing different songs. She hopes the photo gives hope to other fighting the same disease.

Researchers at Leeds University tested more than 300 children aged four to 11 with a series of computer tasks and found pupils with good coordination were months ahead of their peers.

Mother-to-be shares a photo of her hairy stomach during pregnancy

The list of possible pregnancy side effects are endless. From excess sweating to black belly buttons, enlarged breasts, a sore tailbone, and even moving teeth, it varies for every pregnant woman, and certainly doesn't end there. It turns out hairy bellies can also pop up - which is exactly what journalist, Monique Bowley (right and stomach, left), is experiencing. The hairy surprise came along as early as her first trimester, but hasn't yet shifted, some 25 weeks later.

The paper by researchers at the University of Alabama at Birmingham looked at data on 2,000 people over 12 years and found supplements had no impact at all on heart health.

The research by McGill University shows that a short jog or cycle ride helps to lock-in your memory of what you just learned by increasing brain connectivity and efficiency.

Horrific video shows mosquitoes trying to reach human skin through a net - so how DO you repel them? Two experts offer their top tips

Horrifying video has captured mosquitoes trying to reach and bite human skin through a net. The clip, filmed by a biologist from the University of Melbourne in Australia, shows the insects repeatedly trying to pierce the net with their proboscises, or mouths. According to the CDC, 2018 is set to be the worst yet for illnesses transmitted from mosquito bites, so how can you repel those pesky bugs? Daily Mail Online spoke to two experts about what you can do to protect yourself. They recommend using repellents with ingredients approved by the EPA including DEET, oil of lemon eucalyptus, picaridin and IR3535. Gadgets such as sonic devices and 'bug-repellent' bracelets are ineffective. For clothing, they say to wear loose long sleeves and long pants with socks that you can tuck the pants into.

Australian researchers purposely bred around 20 million non-biting male Aedes aegypti mosquitoes for the experiment. The killer insects were infected with Wolbachia bacteria, which renders them sterile.

Researchers at Washington University in St Louis are starting a trial to examine whether reducing people's calorie intake could help to relieve their multiple sclerosis symptoms.

Scientists at the University of Washington have shown we could target a neuron rather than estrogen levels with drugs. Hormone replacement therapy reduces hot flashes but increases stroke risk.

NJ man may lose all his limbs to flesh-eating bacteria after crab-fishing

WARNING: GRAPHIC CONTENT Angel Perez, 60, of Millville, Jersey, was catching crabs last week off the Maurice River (right). The next day, the lower half of his right leg was in severe pain and swelling. Within hours, both arms and legs had swelled in size and blisters had formed all over his body. He was rushed to Cooper University Hospital (left) where he was diagnosed with Vibrio necrotizing fasciitis, a flesh-eating bacteria found in warm coastal waters. His daughter says the infection has spread to all of her father's limbs and his blood, and his arms and legs have turned black in color (inset, leg). Doctors have put Perez on antibiotics and are waiting to see if responds. If he doesn't, they may have to amputate all of his limbs.

Dr Petrina Craine, an emergency medicine resident physician in Oakland, California, warned speleonosis, or cave disease, can cause death, in extreme circumstances.

An unnamed woman, believed to be from the UK, took advantage of the leap year tradition and popped the question to her boyfriend one February 29. While in her vagina, the egg got stuck.

Woman's tells of how her itchy skin turned out to be cancer

Lauren Chiarello, 33 (left and right), from New York City, was experiencing severe itchy skin back in 2007. After visiting several doctors and undergoing a battery of tests, she discovered she had Hodgkin's lymphoma, a cancer of the lymphatic system that affects white blood cells. She underwent chemotherapy and was in remission by August 2008. However, in January 2009, she discovered her cancer had returned. This time, she underwent radiation, a stem-cell transplant and high-dose chemotherapy in order to treat the cancer. After being declared cancer-free in May 2009, she was inspired to become a fitness instructor, hosting classes that raise money for cancer research and in hopes of spreading information about the warning signs to look out for before it's too late.

A woman went to A&E at North Middlesex University Hospital in North London after she blew her nose so hard it bled and her eye became painful and swollen because she had broken her eye socket.

Researchers at the University of California say a chemical from curry powder – curcumin – can potentially make cancer drugs more powerful and slow the growth of cancerous tumours.

'He would be out of his depth in a puddle if it ever rained again': Twitter users deliver their scathing verdict on the appointment of Matt Hancock as new Health and Social Care Secretary

Jeremy Hunt (right) last night became the new Foreign Secretary, spelling the end of the longest-serving Health Secretary. Former Culture Secretary Matt Hancock (left) took over the reign at the Department of Health and Social Care (DHSC) in the cabinet reshuffle. Social media erupted at the news, as Prime Minister Theresa May moved to steady the ship as she continues to fight for her political life. Mr Hunt's reign has seen him weather a series of political storms and also some of the worst performance statistics on record. Twitter users described Mr Hunt's promotion as the 'best birthday present' for the NHS, following its celebrations for its 70th year of existence last week. Others shared GIFs of nurses celebrating in a corridor, jokingly captioned with their relief of Mr Hunt's departure.

Neither exposure to dust from the site, nor depression explained the elevated risk, researchers note in the journal Circulation: Cardiovascular Quality and Outcomes.

Married couples are less likely to suffer from broken bones in their old age, a study has found, and experts think it might be because they are better at taking care of their health and live less risky lives.

UK girl born without an eye has one created from her own STOMACH FAT

Three-year-old Myah Hauxwell (left, pictured before recent surgery, and right, before she was given the prosthetic eyes), from Mansfield, Nottingham, was born with microphthalmia, or small eye syndrome, which has left her blind in one eye. Doctors fitted her with a prosthetic when the youngster was just one-year-old, however, the weight of it caused one side of her face to collapse. Worried the drooping may become permanent and cause Myah daily pain, medics fitted her with a second prosthetic made out of lightweight 1mm-thick stomach fat on June 27. Although the four-hour operation to fit the prosthetic (inset) was a success, Myah, who will always be partially blind, will require a new eye at least every two years as she continues to grow.

Many people struggle with dieting and find they don't lose weight as quickly or as effectively as they had hoped. Psychologist Louise Atkinson writes for Healthista to explain why your diet isn't working.

The tiny metal tube is a type of stent, very similar to those implanted in thousands of people in the UK every year to open up clogged arteries.

FEMAIL rounds up signs that a dish has a lot of calories. Diners shouldn't assume salads are the healthiest option, since toppings and dressing can make them more calorie than burgers.

Nearly a third of trainee doctors in the UK are exhausted before they even start work, and a quarter feel burnt out by their jobs, according to a poll by the General Medical Council.

How a mother saved her son from sepsis

When Oliver Leather (left with his mother Victoria, and right in hospital), from Cheltenham, cut his knee during pre-season rugby training, the 1cm gash on the inside of his left leg, caused by a player’s stud, looked like a run-of-the-mill sports injury. It later developed into a near-deadly case of sepsis. His mother, Victoria, recognised the symptoms as that of 'silent killer' sepsis

Researchers from Carnegie Mellon University, Pittsburgh, believe the interactions with acquaintances protect against stress and encourage people to lead healthier lifestyles.

A mother has taken to parenting forum Netmums to ask for advice after her husband accused her of risking their unborn baby's health because she drank two glasses of wine in one night.

Leading doctors have called for women to be allowed to take abortion pills at home. Currently, women are required to take the two tablets in a clinic or hospital supervised by a nurse.

NHS England and the Department of Health and Social Care has accepted an immediate suspension of vaginal mesh for the procedure, called for by Baroness Julia Cumberlege.

Sexologist Dr Nikki Goldstein on how to make a 'sleep break-up' work

Snoring, different snooze patterns, insomnia and blanket stealing... the pesky bedtime habits are causing disruption between the sheets. And so it's no wonder sleep-deprived couples are considering a night apart by disappearing into their own bedrooms so they can enjoy a good shut eye. Nearly 200,000 Australian couples are now sleeping in separate beds to get away from their partner's distracting habits, a new study has found. Sydney's sexologist Dr Nikki Goldstein said sleeping in separate bedrooms can be good for your relationship if you approach it the right way.

Palliative sedation is when a patient who is terminally is given enough sedatives to render them unconscious. Although it is legal in all 50 states, it is controversial and some liken it euthanasia.

The Yale University researchers insist their measurements offer the most accurate and easy-to-interpret result of any study to date since they used factors measured in an annual physical.

A new study conducted by the Mayo Clinic and the National Institute on Aging has found that two existing drugs could extend your lifespan by getting rid of cells that excrete toxic chemicals in the body.

The woman called the emergency services at 3pm on Monday from her home in Madrid saying she had been cleaning for two hours and felt faint. She was found in cardiac arrest and later declared dead.

SECRETS OF AN A-LIST BODY: How to get Sandra Bullock’s waistline

Bullock reportedly works out for an hour a day, six days a week, also packing in yoga, conditioning work and Pilates. Here's how you can replicate her shape.

To give your health an extra boost, put the vegetable peeler back in the drawer — for those skins, stalks and scrappy bits we chop off fruit and vegetables are often the healthiest bits of all.

High-tech cancer treatment that saved Ashya King is in Britain

Simon Hardacre, from Gloucestershire, was treated at the Rutherford Cancer Centre in Newport, South Wales, which started giving patients proton beam therapy in April. Other private centres are being built at Liverpool and Reading.

The Zurich ETH University research suggests that when people make love in a colder climate their children will be blessed by carrying more of a substance called brown fat.

The King’s College London study - funded by official bodies including the Food Standards Agency and Medical Research Council - could lead to a change in infant feeding guidelines.

A new study from the University of Washington and the University of Surrey has found that working night shift disrupts the peripheral clocks found in your body's tissues such as the liver and pancreas.

Dentists must restrict the use of mercury amalgam fillings in children under 15, and women who are pregnant or breastfeeding, because they are ‘vulnerable groups’. Here's why...

Surgeon who works day and night to help women in pain

Dr Sohier Elneil, from London, is the latest medical professional to be nominated for our annual NHS Health Heroes award. This is her extraordinary story...

Researchers at Kaiser Permanente and Emory University studied 100,000 people for the first ever study on the risk of hormone therapy in transgender men and women.

Researchers from Oxford University found that injecting a protein after heart attacks significantly reduces the amount of damaged heart muscle and allows the organ to pump as normal.

Surgeon to the stars Dr Kristi Funk reveals secrets of keeping your breasts healthy for

As a breast cancer surgeon, who has helped tens of thousands of women navigate breast health issues – including stars like Angelina Jolie and Sheryl Crow – I have seen that we can reduce our breast cancer risk in achievable and dramatic ways.That’s why I’ve written my book – Breasts: An Owner’s Manual. Rigorous science and first-hand experience back up everything I know to be true about breast cancer risk reduction and care. I’ve operated on breasts for 22 years and was Director of Patient Education at the Breast Center at Cedars-Sinai Medical Center in Los Angeles for seven years. In that time I delved into risk reduction and discovered all sorts of lifestyle game changers.

The Daily Mail's resident GP answers your health concerns. This week, he focuses on excessive gas and the devastation of being diagnosed with Parkinson's disease.

Tocilizumab, a drug that targets a chemical responsible for inflammation, could help countless people with giant cell arteritis (GCA).

Retired magician shares his solitary journey with MALE breast cancer

The odds of a man getting breast cancer are one in 1,000. Retired magician Khevin Barnes (right) became that 'one' when he was diagnosed with the disease in 2014. The cancer rarely strikes men, and often proves deadly for them because it gets caught too late, but his wife, Gaga (left of right), told him to have the 'tiny bump' in his left breast tissue checked out. Within a month, Khevin was given a mastectomy (inset), but opted out of chemotherapy. Four years later, the 68-year-old is thriving in Arizona and proudly posing shirtless and writing to raise awareness about the cancer he once thought he couldn't get.

Anna Beale, a PhD candidate in cardiology at Monash University, and Shane Nanayakkara, a cardiologist at Baker Heart and Diabetes Institute, explain what a normal heart rate is.

The findings by British and Canadian scientists could be a game-changer for the hard-to-treat cancer, allowing doctors to monitor patients' risks in the same way that polyps can be red flags for colon cancers.

Rescued Thai cave boys could face a lifetime of traumatic memories

Dr Jennifer Wild, a consultant clinical psychologist at the Oxford Centre for Anxiety Disorders & Trauma, said such scenarios may bring back traumatic memories for the football team.

The Lancet - considered one of the most-well known journals - made the rare step of taking down both studies authored by the 59-year-old Italian Paolo Macchiarini.

The updated guidelines are scheduled to be presented to all WHO member states at their annual assembly in May 2019. It is aimed the new classifications will come into effect in 2022.

Nutritionist shares the foods you should eat and avoid at night

Everyone loves an after dinner snack, but there are a number of popular treats that are significantly impacting the quality of your sleep. Australian dietitian, Susie Burrell, revealed in a blog post that there are certain foods people should eat if they want to get a good night's rest and particular meals that they should avoid.

Researchers from the University of Barcelona found that donning a virtual-reality headset that makes users look like the famous physicist causes them to score better on cognitive tests.

Researchers from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology created a therapy that only targets immune cells that work to fight off tumours and therefore avoids the side effects of treating all cells.

Greek boys are the most obese, reveals EU-funded report

EU-funded researchers created a map to show the worrying rates of childhood obesity across the continent. Rates of obesity in boys are highest in Greece, where more than a third of 11 year olds are either obese or overweight. Ireland, Denmark and the Netherlands have the lowest rates, ranging from between 13 and 15 per cent. Obesity in childhood can light the fuse for a lifetime of deadly ailments, including type 2 diabetes, heart disease and cancer.

NHS Trusts are buying four-packs of whiteboard markers for up to £2.10 when they could be purchased on the High Street for £1.04, according to Freedom of Information disclosures.

Sarah Ann Matthews, who had Alzheimers and was 91 when she died, allegedly sustained injuries due to negligence at the Mersey Parks care home in Toxteth, Liverpool.

Today’s installment is a ten-point plan of well-proven ways to ensure you keep a youthful mind – and perhaps even stave off dementia.

WARNING: GRAPHIC CONTENT Kamal Prajapat, 25, was returning home from a wedding at around 12.15am on Friday when a loaded lorry hit his car in Ajmer, India, while attempting to overtake.

Mini European kiwi berries called Nergi fruit arrive in UK

Nergi fruit (left and right on toast) will launch in three major supermarkets from September in the UK, including at M&S. They have been grown in Asia for 1,000 years but have only recently come to Europe. High in fibre, they contain just 52 calories per 100g and have lots of vitamin C and they are considered 'nutrient-dense'. But two nutritionists say that they cannot be classed as a 'superfood' because eating a lot of them won't give you miracle health benefits.

The cardiac team at University Southampton Hospital

UK doctors have become the first in the world to implant a new pacemaker which can be monitored by the patient’s smartphone using Bluetooth technology.

A British study of 1.4 million patients in 22 countries, which found strong evidence that those who see the same doctor at each appointment are far less likely to die than those who don't.

Cancer patient saved by 'seek and destroy' cells

The first NHS cancer patient to benefit from a breakthrough procedure that primes the body’s immune system to ‘seek and destroy’ tumour cells has stunned doctors with his recovery after being given just weeks to live. Paul Field, 55, was diagnosed with melanoma, the most deadly form of skin cancer, in December 2013 and had had numerous surgical and drug treatments – all of which failed to halt the spread of the disease. The married father-of-two from Flitwick, Bedfordshire, believed he had ‘run out of options’ when he was offered tumour-infiltrating lymphocyte (TIL) therapy last month.

Women trying for a baby with IVF using donated eggs will soon be able to ensure their baby looks like them - by taking a selfie.

Most smoothies that are supposed to be healthy are often laden with sugar – with some containing up to 2.4g more than Coca-Cola per 100ml.

Mother who was shot by her husband's hitman is fighting to survive

It has been 21 years since Heather Grossman was shot in the neck. Her abusive first husband Ron Samuels hired a hitman to have her killed. She had just married her second husband John when shooting unfolded. Heather required 24-hour care, and said John provided it at first. But three years after the shooting, he turned violent. Now, Heather faces a new battle: her father was diagnosed with cancer and died months later, then the manufacturer family's sandal business shuttered. They are now desperately searching for funds to tide them over while they search for a new manufacturer.

German researchers scanned the brains of 30 young men, 15 of whom wore ties. They saw an instant 7.5% drop in blood flow to the brain after men put on ties.

Data from almost 300 million people was analysed by researchers at the University of East Anglia as part of the review of existing studies delving into nature's supposed benefits.

Having a scan? Here’s how the different types work

We can be overwhelmed when we see how complicated, large and noisy some of the equipment is. Many different types of examinations can be performed to investigate conditions and injuries. Sometimes more than one of the following medical imaging techniques is required to enable doctors to offer the best advice on treatment options. Here, in a piece for The Conversation, Giovanni Mandarano, associate professor in medical imaging at Deakin University, explains all there is to know about ultrasounds (top left), CT scans (top right), MRI scans (bottom left) and X-rays (bottom right).

The National Institute for Health and Care Excellence’s guidelines, sent to all medics in the NHS, are now scheduled to be published in April – not February, as originally planned.

Researchers from Texas A&M University found that exposure to bisphenol A (BPA) causes the same inflammation and gut bacteria changes in mice that occur in Crohn's and ulcerative colitis patients.

Alastair Culham, an Associate Professor of Botany, University of Reading, reveals how to look after your garden during a heatwave.

Sydney-based personal trainer and Adidas ambassador Tanya Poppett struggles with adult acne - but she swears that three ingredients have helped her stave off the spots.

EXCLUSIVE The thousands who have been watching the action in Russia via the BBC's VR app may go on to suffer dry and strained eyes, according to the laser-eye surgeon David Allamby.

New smart bandages could not only cover wounds but heal them too

According to research led by Tufts University in Massachusetts these lab-tested bandages could help heal persistent and difficult medical challenges. Chronic skin wounds from burns, diabetes, and other medical conditions can overwhelm the regenerative capabilities of the skin. Temperature and pH sensors in the bandage (right) are read by a microprocessor (left), which may trigger release of drug from the bandage.

An analysis of existing research by a team of Chinese scientists suggests youngsters face a 87 per cent higher risk of becoming snorers, if regularly exposed to lingering cigarette smoke.

WARNING GRAPHIC CONTENT: Donna Corden, 47, a mother-of-three from Leeds, had half of her face removed after developing a deadly infection after hitting her head on the oven.

Researchers from Sichuan University, China, found that regularly indulging in the fast-food staple increases the risk of sufferers having four or more asthma attacks a year, as well as hay fever.

Fathers of preemies open up about the reality of a baby arriving early

Almost one out of every 10 infants in the US is born prematurely, at least three weeks early. There is a lot of talk about the almost non-existent mental healthcare for parents of preemies. The conversation, rightly, focuses on mothers, but fathers too play a vital role. A 2017 study from Northwestern University Feinberg School of Medicine found that fathers of premature babies are more stressed than mothers, especially once the infants are out of the hospital and being cared for at home. This can stem from anxiety over the baby's medical condition and helplessness and frustration over the inability to help the baby. Three men, Steve Michener (left), Chris Murphy (right) and Brody (Gilbert) are sharing their stories, explaining the fears they had for their newborns, how they learned to become parents to preemies and what advice they would offer fathers of babies born prematurely

Researchers from RMIT University, Melbourne, found that even among those who feel fully rested, the gentle vibrations of a moving vehicle are enough to send some to sleep within half-an-hour.

Reporter uses his TEETH to pass a shorthand exam that tests his writing speed: 23-year-old is unable to use the muscles and joints in his arms, wrists and hands so uses his mouth instead

Alex McKenzie (left), an aspiring sports reporter, suffers from arthrogryposis, which has left his joints in fixed positions that he is unable to bend or flex. The 23-year-old feared he would never be able to learn shorthand - the art of quick note-taking, considered one of the most crucial skills needed by a reporter. But Mr McKenzie, a final year student at Nottingham Trent University, failed to let his condition hold him back in his pursuit of a glittering career. He first learned to hold a pen in his mouth at primary school, by gripping it with his molars. And the technique (right) has now helped Mr McKenzie, originally from Nottingham, obtain his 60 words per minute shorthand qualification.

Perfect Squat Challenge, a British fitness app, uses a phone's camera to track a person's movement while they do squats and artificial intelligence gives them feedback on their technique.

Scientists at Illinois State University and Michigan University have uncovered a trend between excessive use of the devices by mums and dads and behavioural problems in youngsters.

Derry woman's underbite caused bullies to throw rocks at her

As well as her underbite (right), Rebecca Hamilton (pictured left after surgery), 23, from Derry, Northern Ireland, inherited 'gapped teeth' from her father, which occurs when no adult teeth replace baby ones after they fall out. After years of constantly ugly'ugly' and barely being able to eat anything, Ms Hamilton underwent four-hour surgery in December 2016 to move her top jaw forward by 7mm and her bottom jaw back 8mm. Ms Hamilton, who recently got engaged to her school boyfriend Stephane (pictured inset), said: 'You have to love yourself! Never let anyone tell you how you should look and if your happy with how you are then don't change for anyone.'

Fiona Hunter, a registered British nutritionist, said you can reheat rice 'but you need to be careful to make sure it is stored properly before you reheat it'.

Heavy workloads are seeing senior doctors take early retirement. An annual survey of family doctors by Pulse magazine shows the vacancy rate in England is now at 15.3 per cent – its highest so far. 

Woman who suffered from painful skin for 8 years says a cream made with capers revitalised

EXCLUSIVE: Emma Scholz, an IT consultant from London, suffered with severe rosacea (right) for eight years before she tried a skin cream containing capers which she says has transformed her face (left) and her life. Ms Scholz was misdiagnosed with adult acne and used to have days when her skin was so bad she wouldn't go to work or would cancel dates with her partner, Florian (inset).

The Medicines and Healthcare products Regulatory Agency revealed the fault stems from a Chinese facility making the active substance valsartan.

A tube of frozen tuberculosis was being transported from one building at Johns Hopkins Hospital in Baltimore to another through a bridge that connects them. The tube dropped and opened.

A new study by Lehigh University offers an alternative that some hail as a breakthrough: training the immune system to kill the bacteria, using the same premise that has been successful in cancer.

Following the 2009 H1N1 or swine flu pandemic, scientists saw an increase in narcolepsy cases in countries where an immune system booster was use in shots. Now, the US stockpiles it.

Scientists who approve FDA drugs are receiving thousands of dollars in kick-backs AFTER

According to the Science investigation of 107 doctors who advised panels in the last four years, 40 took home more than $10,000 in rewards such as hotels, or to fund their next research project.

Opioids, like any drug, affect men and women differently, but preventative efforts, prescribing practices and treatment programs are still 'one-size-fits-all,' two Yale University doctors claim.

Woman went from newlywed to widow in just 10 MONTHS after her husband developed meningitis

Michelle Jackson, 46, from Warrington, Cheshire, has told the heartbreaking story of how her 56-year-old husband Stuart (pictured right, together) died just 10 months after their wedding in St Lucia (left) after developing a rare complication of meningitis. What he thought was a cold actually developed into sepsis, leaving him in intensive care (inset) then tragically killing him after less than three weeks of illness.

A new study conducted by the University of Miami Miller School of Medicine has shown that maintaining healthy vision may slow down cognitive decline in older people.

Yawning is an impossible feeling to resist, yet scientists are unsure of the biological function behind it. A scientists takes us through the history - from Hippocrates to now, and why pets do it too.

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