Sisters who put on a Frozen show for a sad birthday girl in lockdown launch a business performing as Disney princesses Elsa and
Good Samaritan sisters who brought a local girl's fourth birthday to life by performing as princesses from Disney's Frozen have turned their lockdown kindness into a thriving business - charging between £10 and £250 a show.Both "resting" from the theatre because of Covid-19, acting duo Eloise and Natalya Smith say their story is like "a real-life fairy-tale" - having thought the show for their next-door neighbour's girl in Camberley, Surrey, last May would be a one-off.
A convent educated woman who trained as a health and safety sales manager and spent a decade climbing the corporate ladder spoke of the epiphany that saw her gain even greater success as a sexologist and orgasm coach.Dubbed the ‘real life Samantha Jones’ – after fellow Scouser Kim Cattrall’s sex-mad character in TV’s Sex and the City – Caroline D’Arcy’s dramatic career change came after being introduced to BDSM (bondage, dominance, and sadomasochism) by a former boyfriend.Originally from Liverpool, Caroline, 38, who now lives in Staines-upon-Thames, Surrey, with her creative director partner, Salim, 34, said: “It just opened up my eyes and it was the first time I didn’t feel like an outsider when it came to sex.
Credit: PA - Press Association STUDIO Duration: 02:31Published
Shocking dashcam footage shows a van hanging in mid-air as it's wedged between a lorry and a railway bridge.The drivers of the two vehicles miraculously escaped unharmed after the crash.Cops arrived on the scene, on the A24 High Street in Epsom, Surrey, to find the tall HGV stuck under the bridge with the smaller vehicle crushed against the side.
Pat Tinner meets her granddaughter Kimberley Skelton and great granddaughter Mya for the first time since Christmas at the Sunrise of Bagshot care home in Bagshot, Surrey, as coronavirus lockdown rules are eased for care home residents.
Credit: PA - Press Association STUDIO Duration: 00:48Published
A mum whose son was paralysed by an ultra-rare and potentially fatal polio-style virus has said watching him walk out of hospital was more emotional than her wedding day.Praising the incredible treatment that means her boy is now well enough to play football again, Karen Waterworth, 47, of Epsom, Surrey, feared her son Josh, now seven, would not survive the enterovirus, which left his entire spinal cord inflamed and caused severe breathing difficulties.Just two-and-a-half when the virus struck in 2016, his mum, dad, Ian, 43, an IT project director and brothers, James, 14 and Ryan, 11, were overjoyed when, after a year in hospital – several weeks of which were on life support – he finally walked out of the children’s brain injury unit.
Credit: PA - Press Association STUDIO Duration: 01:41Published