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Kim Cattrall will not be reprising the role
'I was so nauseous backstage'
Because a trip to the salon is out of the question
His legal team say they've got a limo on standby for him 🙃
Keeping it very real
“He was truly a beautiful person inside and out”
‘They simply handed him over to me like any other object, avoiding any type of responsibility,’ says passenger
The average time to complete a purchase is now over four months.
The former first lady has celebrated her 57th birthday.
"Kylie's more of an open book"
'We're truly honoured to have their support!'
Screenshots allegedly show Lucie saying she was bullied on the show by Yewande
The policy will be split into two parts
You don't need any kit to reap the benefits of this hardworking move
The couple have reportedly split after a year together
They've been tipped as Love Island favourites, but say they've been trolled too.
The latest lockdown, combined with the closure of all international travel corridors until at least February 15, has travel lovers once more hunkered down at home. Yet while dashed plans can be disappointing, for tour guides – whose livelihoods depend on people travelling and exploring – England’s ‘stay at home’ order is nothing short of a catastrophe. “I feel quite suicidal at times,” a weary Stephen Liddell told The Telegraph in a call from his freezing home in Bushey that he can only afford to heat for a few hours each day. The 47-year old guide and owner of Ye Olde England Tours has seen his bookings “drop by over 99 per cent” since last March. He said: “Normally, I’d get about six bookings a day for the year ahead. As of now, I’ve got one – that’s for July. I’ve watched everything disappear and it hasn’t been my fault. I’ve done nothing wrong.” Liddell estimates that he has earned £500 since the outbreak of coronavirus – “I’ve worked it out and that’s on a par with the lowest per capita income in sub-Saharan Africa” – and is one of the three million self-employed who have fallen through the cracks of Rishi Sunak’s Covid bail-out schemes. He was ineligible for state support because, pre-pandemic, “I worked pretty much every single day, including Christmas, and happily declared every penny of my cash tips to help pay the NHS and teachers as I was on a good salary.” Liddell’s work ethos and honesty meant that he had average earnings of £53,000 in the last three years – much of which he earmarked for vital renovations on the new home he moved into at the start of 2020 – taking him £3,000 above the threshold for the Self-Employment Income Support Scheme [SEISS] grant. A married couple, each earning £49,500, would have been entitled to a SEISS grant of up to three separate instalments of £7,500 each.
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These 5 foods can affect your digestion, weight, mood and even your general wellbeing