Amazing People - Life Well Shared
What really goes on in the Emergency Department and on the way there? We asked 21 doctors, nurses and paramedics to give us straight answers. What they revealed could save your life.Read More..
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|15 Things You Probably Don’t Know About Pablo PicassoThis spring, we remember the 40th anniversary of the passing of one of the most influential...|
|Ordinary mum who forged a business empireNecessity is often the mother of invention, and so it was for Sally Beresford, an ordinary mum who...|
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|5 things you might not know about the Queen61|
In celebration of her Diamond Jubilee, we thought we’d go through the history books and share some little-known - and some well-known - facts about Queen Elizabeth II.
|Deliver them from evil41|
After a childhood of unimaginable cruelty and degradation, this remarkable woman rescues children from the same horrific fate
|A road trip with a difference14|
After fitting his car with a sleeping space and scraping together US$2000 ($2230), 21-year-old US university student Tyler Kellogg hit the road. His goal: to bestow random acts of kindness on 100 strangers.
As the 13-year-old struggled to stay afloat, the surfer made her a promise: “You are not going to die today”.
|Living with MS10|
Thirty years ago, Fiona Hall was told she had multiple sclerosis and would soon be in a wheelchair. Today, at 57, she remains active, with a lively personality, and makes the most of each day
|Interview with Professor Ian Frazer7|
A vaccine for cervical cancer? It took this man to make it happen.
|Coming back to life6|
Twelve years after a devastating loss, a doctor gets another chance
|Living with Parkinson’s6|
Sydney mother of two Paula Argy experienced the first sign of this degenerative neurological condition, which has no known cause, prevention or cure, on her wedding day 17 years ago. Today, she’s still active, happy and making the most of life
|Ordinary mum who forged a business empire6|
Necessity is often the mother of invention, and so it was for Sally Beresford, an ordinary mum who forged a small business empire out of her personal fitness woes
|They Said I Couldn't4|
Six stories of people who wouldn't give up
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We pay up to $500 for true stories, and $100 for anecdotes and jokes that we print in the Reader's Digest Magazine