Teresa Giudice says goodbye to late father Giacinto in memorial service

Teresa Giudice said a final goodbye to her father.

The “RHONJ” star, her brother Joe Gorga, and their families held a private ceremony to honor Giacinto Gorga, who died last week at the age of 76. A source told us at the time that “he had been sick for a while.”

Giacinto’s seven grandchildren all released doves while Italian music played in the background.

It appears the family also added flowers and a new photo to the Gorga mausoleum. Giudice’s mother, Antonia, died at the age of 66 following a battle with pneumonia in March 2017.

Noticeably absent was Giudice’s estranged husband, Joe Giudice. He is currently residing in Italy as he awaits a ruling in his deportation case. In lieu of his attendance, he posted a tribute to Giacinto.

“Salute 🥃🇺🇸🇮🇹🙏,” he captioned a slideshow on Instagram. “Thank you, I will forever be grateful. It is because of you that my girls know how to cook pasta, eggplant, and how to drive (lol). Thank you for always being a great grandfather and FIL. You will be greatly missed by all of us especially because your absence was never seen, but you taught us to not to be afraid and never fear the future! My girls are strong from our great team effort! Today, I honor you for helping support my girls dreams.”

Giudice’s rep declined to comment.

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John Cusack is latest star to push conspiracy theory linking 5G to coronavirus

Looks like he no longer wants “High Fidelity.”

Actor John Cusack is the latest Hollywood star to jump on off-the-wall conspiracy theories railing about the alleged dangers of powerful new 5G networks, which some claim weakens human immunity, making people more susceptible to COVID-19.

“5 – G wil [sic] be proven to be very very bad for people’s health,” tweeted the lead star of the 2000 movie based on Nick Hornby’s “High Fidelity” novel.

“I got sources in scientific community – and medical,” he claimed Tuesday — angrily calling his critics “just DUMB” and “ f—ing Sheep.”

Cusack, 53, never specified the dangers he fears — but his attack came amid a growing conspiracy linking the network with the global spread of the coronavirus.

Fellow actor Woody Harrelson, as well as singer M.I.A., are just some of the celebrities who have pushed the theories, which claim that the networks started in Wuhan, China, at the same time as the deadly pandemic. Some suggest radiation from the powerful new technology weakens the immune system, making people more susceptible to the bug — while others believe it is the cause of the coronavirus.

The conspiracy has been blamed for a series of arson attacks on phone towers in the UK, with the nation’s UK Cabinet Minister, Michael Gove, damning it as “dangerous nonsense.”

Cusack has previously said he supports parents refusing vaccinations — an argument pushed by many of the 5G conspiracy theorists, GQ noted, including “Paper Planes” star M.I.A.

Cusack’s latest tweet sparked a rush of outrage from many of his 1.6 million followers, including a meme of his famous boombox holding scene in “Say Anything,” with the caption, “5G is just fancy radio.”

The conspiracy theories have been branded “the worst kind of fake news” by England’s Medical Director Stephen Powis, the BBC notes.

“Conspiracy theorists are a public health danger who once read a Facebook page,” Dr. Michael Head of the University of Southampton told the Evening Standard.

“The celebrities fanning the flames of these conspiracy theorists should be ashamed.”

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How to stay connected to the LGBTI community during lockdown

As someone who has often had to retreat into safe spaces during difficult times, I know their true value.

The importance of having such a space is vital – as I’m sure anyone else who’s felt vulnerable or not understood can testify. 

Some of us are in phases of our lives where we need spaces so we can be ourselves – somewhere we can feel supported and recognised. However, for many transgender people and LGBTI people in general, the Covid-19 lockdown has caused a real disruption in being able to seek that support.

A lot of LGBTI life is focused around social gatherings – support groups, LGBTI centres, clubs or other spaces that people seek out to feel safe and be with people who don’t judge them for who they are.

Having that suddenly taken away, especially if you use them regularly, can be really frightening. This doesn’t only apply to LGBTI people, but anyone who needs support. People who are in abusive relationships can suddenly be even more isolated and trapped.

Young people in particular can be vulnerable, especially those who seek help from peer-to-peer groups. They are no longer able to meet with their friends and might even be stuck with families that don’t fully accept them.

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Being LGBTI and trapped somewhere you feel you can’t express yourself is really terrifying. I know – I grew up in a rural place in northern Iceland and I remember feeling so utterly cut-off in my situation, being unable to tell anyone out of shame of who I was, and fear of how I’d be received. 

There wasn’t anywhere I could go but, thankfully, towards my late teenage years, I was able to find support online. If it hadn’t been for the internet, computer games and the amazing support from close friends I don’t know what would’ve happened to me.

That’s why it’s so incredibly important to check on those around you, because people have less access to meet up in the physical world and seek out those spaces. We are all struggling with this situation in one way or the other, but being afraid to be at home during this pandemic makes things really stressful and anxiety inducing.

It’s horrifying that there are people right now being subjected to discrimination and even violence every single day without a place to escape to.

Being in such a hopeless situation can have really adverse effects on a person’s mental health, and can be undeniably taxing on top of what is already a pressured and difficult situation. In severe cases, I imagine, it’s even caused people to find themselves homeless in the middle of a global pandemic.

There are many things we can do to feel supported or escape what’s around us, and I encourage you all to get creative with what’s around you, seek support if you need it and tend to yourself and your mental health

But thankfully we are living in a time where it’s possible to stay connected remotely. Even though we might not be able to see physical contact and comfort with others, we can still pick up the phone, text, offer a friendly voice to someone. 

We can share resources online and let people know where they can get the help they need. People could be struggling without you knowing, so make sure you remind them that you’re there to support those that need it.

Many LGBTI groups are already offering online spaces for people to talk and meet, including phone counselling and remote support. Many are hosting online events and drop ins, such as a local trans group in Brighton called The Clare Project, and there is an array of films, shows and art that you can now access online to feel inspired, understood and validated.

There is also a wonderful amount of LGBTI books that have been released in the past few years that offer support to those in need. In 2018 myself and my partner released the Trans Teen Survival Guide, which gives advice to transgender teens and their families. It’s been really well received and has made so many people feel listened to, affirmed and inspired.

Now is also the perfect time to binge watch all of those series you’ve been holding off on without feeling guilty about it, such as Pose, Tales of the City or the The L Word: Generation Q. Maybe dust off that old console you have stashed away and get out some old games – or get a brand new one! Some of my all time favourite games to get lost in are the Dragon Age series, Mass Effect Series and Ori and the Blind Forest.

To help me get through this perplexing time, I bought a box of flowers and plants online that I’m going to be tending to for the next few weeks, and have been connecting with old friends and having a lot more phone conversations. I’m also doing more yoga and going for walks, while social distancing from others – even dogs that I am desperate to pet!

I know that things might seem tough right now, but this too will pass.

There are many things we can do to feel supported or escape what’s around us, and I encourage you all to get creative, ask for help if you need it and tend to yourself and your mental health. You might not realise it right now, but there are so many people who can and will support you during this time. 

And you might be surprised — your family could be a lot more accepting than you think and for some people, this could be a perfect time for you to connect with them as your authentic self. This was certainly my experience, as my parents have always been incredibly supportive of me despite living in a rural, conservative community in Iceland.

There’s no one right way to come out to your family, so you just have to do what feels right for you. I wrote a letter to my parents that I gave to them and told them to read, have a think about and then come talk to me. It worked quite well, and gave them time to reflect on it and read some information before we had the talk.

But regardless of your situation, it’s important to remember that you’re not alone. There is still a community out there that can support you — albeit remotely for now — but we’re here. So don’t feel afraid to reach out if you’re struggling.

If you’re in a position to support others or want to be an ally, make it your goal today to reach out to someone and check in on them.

You don’t always know who might be struggling for whatever reason, so it’s important to keep in touch with people during these times. They might appreciate it more than you can imagine.

Share your views in the comments below.

Do you have a story you’d like to share? Get in touch by emailing [email protected]

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At a servo on the road to Sydney, Pell says he’s ‘very pleased’ to be free

Cardinal George Pell is on his way to Sydney a day after he was freed from jail following the High Court's decision to quash his convictions for child-sex offences.

The 78-year-old spent his first night of freedom at the Carmelite Monastery in Kew, which survivor advocates decorated in ribbons and childrens' toys overnight.

Cardinal George Pell at a service station on WednesdayCredit:Nine News

Cardinal Pell left the monastery on Wednesday morning, with a source confirming he was on his way to Sydney.

At a service station on the Hume Highway, he spoke briefly to members of the media as he walked from his parked car.

When asked if he was surprised by Tuesday's verdict, Cardinal Pell replied: "Not in the slightest".

"I was very pleased," he said.

Ribbons and a child’s toy are seen at the gate of the Carmelite Monastery in Kew.Credit:AAP

The cardinal was dressed casually in a light-coloured buttoned shirt, a blue jacket with the zip undone, black slacks and black shoes, with a red pen placed in his shirt pocket. He was not wearing a clerical collar and walked slowly with a slightly hunched back.

Exiting the service station, he asked the press pack to move out his way and allow a path back to his waiting car. "Excuse me, social distance," he said as he gesticulated with his arms for the huddle to make way.

Inside the service station he was holding a product that appeared to be a phone charger.

The cardinal was the archbishop of Sydney from 2001 before leaving in 2014 for the Vatican, where he was Pope Francis' finance chief.

Cardinal Pell leaves the Kew monastery where he spent his first night of freedom.Credit:AAP

He also spent time in Sydney during some of the court proceedings.

Within hours of the High Court's ruling, Cardinal Pell was released from Barwon Prison and driven in a four-car convoy to the Carmelite Monastery in Kew.

He spent more than 400 days in jail after he was found guilty of five charges related to allegations he sexually assaulted two choirboys in the 1990s in St Patrick's Cathedral in East Melbourne. He was archbishop of Melbourne at the time.

The other former choirboy died in 2014 aged 31, having never spoken to police.

Archbishop of Melbourne Peter Comensoli told radio station 3AW he has not yet spoken to Cardinal Pell, whom he said was effectively retired.

Cardinal Pell's accuser, known as Witness J, said he was relieved the appeals process was over in a statement released the day after Australia's seven most senior judges unanimously agreed that a County Court jury in 2018, and later the Court of Appeal, should have found there was a reasonable doubt about Cardinal Pell's guilt.

"I understand why criminal cases must be proven beyond all reasonable doubt. No-one wants to live in a society where people can be imprisoned without due and proper process. This is a basic civil liberty," Witness J said in his statement through his lawyer Dr Vivian Waller.

"My journey has been long and I am relieved that it is over. I have my ups and downs. The darkness is never far away. Despite the stress of the legal process and public controversy I have tried hard to keep myself together. I am OK. I hope that everyone who has followed this case is OK.

Workers cover graffiti at St Patrick’s Cathedral in Melbourne.Credit:AAP

"This case does not define me," he said.

"I am a man who came forward for my friend who, sadly, is no longer with us. I am a man doing my best to be a loving dad, partner, son, brother and friend. I am doing my best to find and hold joy in my life and to provide a safe and loving home for my family."

If you or anyone you know needs support, you can contact the National Sexual Assault, Domestic and Family Violence Counselling Service on 1800RESPECT (1800 737 732), Lifeline 131 114, or beyondblue 1300 224 636.

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What Happened To Every Character In The ‘Schitt’s Creek’ Series Finale

Spoilers ahead for the series finale of Schitt’s Creek. After six years, dozens of wigs, and a hefty tab at Café Tropical, (most of) the Roses are finally leaving Schitt’s Creek. David and Patrick are happily married, Mr. and Mrs. Rose are off to Los Angeles, and Alexis is bound for New York City. But if anything, the Schitt’s Creek series finale reinforced the idea that the Roses will always be a part of the town — and that the town will always be a part of them.

Now indelibly changed people, the Roses have finally gotten to a point where they feel (somewhat) comfortable showing affection towards each other: Johnny drops everything to fix David’s wedding day, Moira officiates through tears, and Alexis tells David, without hesitation, that she loves him. They’ve also grown immeasurably in other ways — so much so that Alexis tells her mom, "A part of me feels like I’m almost glad that we lost the money." And they’ve left a mark on their fellow townspeople, too.

So before we say "best wishes" and "warmest regards" to this oddball Canadian comedy, let’s look back at how far everyone has come.

David Rose

Who knew that of all the Roses, it would be David who would stay in town — especially given how "personally offended" he was by Café Tropical upon first encountering it. Though he was spoiled and condescending when we first met him, David has since become a generous, loving man (and kept his delightfully dry sense of humor intact). He also successfully launched his own apothecary after accidentally running the Blouse Barn into financial ruin, played a game of baseball, faced his fear of heights, and fell in love. He and Patrick even snagged an adorable house that looks like Kate Winslet’s cottage in The Holiday. Aw, David!

Alexis Rose

Soon after arriving in Schitt’s Creek, Alexis tried to skip town with her scumbag boyfriend, Stavros. And after breaking up with her fiancé, Ted, she immediately started dating Mutt. But she’s since become her own independent woman, getting her GRE, attending community college, performing a rousing rendition of her hit single, "A Little But Alexis," starting her own PR business, and making the difficult but mature choice to break up with Ted. Now, she’s headed to New York to bolster her career — this time without a financial boost or man waiting for her as an incentive.

Moira & Johnny Rose

Upon first crash-landing in Schitt’s Creek, the Roses couldn’t have been more desperate to get out. But over the years, Moira has learned how to be a more giving friend as well as a more engaged parent. She’s also weaned herself off of the many drugs she used to self-medicate with, had a successful career on the town council, starred in the Interflix hit The Crows Have Eyes III: The Crowening, and was even able to negotiate her way back into the upcoming Sunrise Bay reboot. Oh, and let’s not forget the fact that her legacy will endure by way of the Moira’s Rose’s Garden.

Johnny, meanwhile, spent most of the show frustrated at himself for not being able to support his family. But ultimately, Stevie inspired Mr. Rose to use his business acumen and franchise a series of roadside motels. Now, he’ll be able to help run the business while living with Moira in L.A.

Stevie Budd

When we first met Stevie Budd in Season 1, she was closed off, cynical, and unmotivated to leave her dead-end job at the motel. Since then, Stevie’s had sex with David, immediately regretted it, starred in a local production of Cabaret, applied to be a stewardess with Larry Air, and helped launch a motel franchise.

Twyla Sands

Out of everyone in the series, Twyla may have changed the least. She’s still working at Café Tropical, just as she did when the Roses first met her in Season 1 — it’s just that now, she owns the place. By all accounts, Twyla is happily staying put in town — when she’s not visiting Alexis in New York, of course.

Roland & Jocelyn Schitt

The Schitts will also be staying in town to run the motel franchise on a local level. Neither of them have changed a whole lot, but their friendship with the Roses has taught them it’s OK to be selfish once in a while and to dream big. Plus, Roland gave the Roses a perfect parting gift: he finally changed the town sign. Now, it’s plastered with the Roses’ faces, and "Don’t worry, it’s his sister!" has been changed to "Where everyone fits in."

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What time is Clap for Boris tonight? – The Sun

BRITS across the country will clap for Boris Johnson tonight (April 7) after the Prime Minister was moved into intensive care as his coronavirus symptoms "worsened".

Dubbed "Clap for Boris" the applause is to show support for the PM, who has been battling Covid-19 since March.

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What time is Clap for Boris start tonight?

Clap for Boris will start tonight (Tuesday, April 7, 2020) at 8pm.

This comes after the PM was hospitalised on Sunday, April 5 before being moved into intensive care on the evening on April 6.

Much like the Clap for NHS it is expected millions of people across the UK will stand and clap from their doorways and alike in unison to support the PM.

Why will people clap for Boris Johnson?

After Boris was admitted to hospital and moved into intensive care a Facebook campaign was set urging Brits to join a nationwide round of applause at 8pm to show support for the PM, who has handed temporary control to Foreign Secretary Dominic Raab.

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How can I get involved?

Everyone is encouraged to get involved in clapping for Boris.

You can join millions in applauding the PM by going out on your doorstep, in your garden, on your balcony or leaning out of your window to give a rousing roar and clap in show of support.

When was Boris Johnson admitted to hospital?

The PM was hospitalised on Sunday, April 5 as a precautionary measure, Downing Street said at the time.

But on the night of Monday, April 6 it was revealed he had been moved to the intensive care unit.

A No 10 statement read: "The prime minister has been under the care of doctors at St Thomas' Hospital, in London, after being admitted with persistent symptoms of coronavirus.

"Over the course of [Monday] afternoon, the condition of the prime minister has worsened and, on the advice of his medical team, he has been moved to the intensive care unit at the hospital.

"The PM is receiving excellent care, and thanks all NHS staff for their hard work and dedication."

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Matt Orton to Write 'Night of the Hunter' Remake at Universal

Orton previously wrote “Operation Finale,” starring Oscar Isaac and Sir Ben Kingsley for MGM

Matt Orton (“Operation Finale”) has been tapped to adapt the screenplay for Universal Pictures’ “The Night of the Hunter,” based on the novel by Davis Grubb.

Orton previously wrote “Operation Finale,” starring Oscar Isaac and Sir Ben Kingsley, which MGM released to excellent reviews and a strong performance at the box office in 2018. Since then, Orton has written “Battle of Britain,” which Ridley Scott will direct, and is currently writing the live-action family-adventure movie, “Knights,” for Disney.

Peter Gethers will produce alongside Amy Pascal (“Little Women”), who will produce through her Universal-based Pascal Pictures. Universal’s Senior Vice President of Production Jay Polidoro will oversee the project on behalf of the studio.

Variety first reported the news.

More to come…





















































(Tap photo and swipe to view gallery)

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Super pink moon 2020: When to see the brightest full moon of the year

As the world copes with the devastating impact of the coronavirus pandemic, we can all count on the moon to help us see the bright side — literally — during these dark times.

No matter if you live in the city or country, “the best thing about a full moon is that it is bright [thus] easy to see,” American Museum of Natural History astronomer Jackie Faherty tells The Post.

Our shared time of social distancing and isolation is “an excellent opportunity to reacquaint ourselves with the cosmos,” Faherty says. “The stars are out at night waiting to be discovered. The moon is our celestial partner that can be studied.”

She touts citizen scientist forums, such as her own — Backyard Worlds: Planet 9 — which encourages citizen scientists (that’s you!) “to help [astronomers] explore the reaches of the solar neighborhood for previously missed objects,” such as planets, undiscovered stars and the difficult to spot brown dwarf, also called “failed stars” because they couldn’t maintain the hydrogen fusion required to make a full-fledged star.

And — what luck! — 2020’s second super moon is rising Tuesday, and Faherty has all the answers on why April’s “pink” full moon is going to be the best and brightest of the year.

What is a ‘super pink moon’?

For all of those hoping on a “Millennial pink” moon — keep dreaming.

“The name has nothing to do with what the moon will actually be doing,” says Faherty. “So, to deflate everyone’s hope for just a moment, the moon won’t turn pink.”

The annual moon moniker was coined by the Farmer’s Almanac, and inspired by Native American traditions. Faherty explains that moss phlox, a North American wildflower, served as a harbinger for the season, “blooming in beautiful pink colors” during April. “They are one of the earliest widespread flowers of the spring,” she says.

It shouldn’t be a bummer that the moon will show its usual bright golden hue. This one promises to be possibly the most spectacular full moon of the year, thanks to the elliptical lunar orbit, which places this month’s full moon at its closest point to Earth than any other full moon this year.

When is this year’s pink moon?

This year’s pink moon will become visible just after 7 p.m., Tuesday, and continue for about 12 hours. But Faherty recommends you look to the skies just after sunset Tuesday — calling the moonrise and moonset “the most under-appreciated astronomical phenomena” in which anyone can take part. 

“Catching the moon as it passes your local landscape can be dramatic and simply gorgeous,” and “perfectly safe” to watch with unblinking eyes, she says. “I encourage everyone to get themselves set up about an hour before sunset with loved ones — and maybe a glass of their current favorite beverage — and watch the super moon rise above your horizon,” in the opposite direction of the sun (that’s East), she says.

Why is the pink moon the brightest?

A super moon occurs when a full moon “is near its closest point to the Earth,” says Faherty, called a perigee-syzygy moon, in astronomical terms. Here, perigee refers to the close distance, while syzygy denotes the alignment of the sun, moon and Earth — creating a full moon. And Tuesday’s super moon will be a mere 221,772 miles from Earth — which is about 30,000 miles closer than last month’s super moon, and only a few hundred miles further than the closest super moon in recent history, in November 2016.

“Only an extremely well-trained moon gazer’s eye can ascertain the difference in brightness though,” Faherty says, and urges wannabe hobby-astronomers to “consider this an invitation to start observing the moon and becoming a lunar expert.”

When is the next super moon?

Loosely defined by astrologer Richard Nolle — and the pseudoscience that gave us the zodiac calendar — a “super moon” is one that “[has] to be at or close to 90% of its closest approach” to Earth, according to Faherty, which happens only a few times a year. Last year was a rarity with a super moon-lunar eclipse combo in January; 2020 has just two — one of which happened in March.

Because a super moon is “not a well-defined ‘astronomical phenomenon,’ ” says Faherty, there can be some disagreement between sky watchers on which full moons constitute a super moon. However, astronomers know that next year the full moon will reach perigee — its closest brush with Earth — on April 27.

When is the next full moon in 2020?

Next month’s full moon, the flower moon, will take place May 7.

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QPR pays tribute to ‘legendary poet’ Dean McKee, 28, killed by coronavirus – The Sun

QUEENS Park Rangers has paid tribute to a much-loved poet and fan killed by coronavirus.

Dean McKee, 28, died after an “eight-day battle” with the deadly bug, his devastated family has confirmed.

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Mr McKee wrote a poem called ‘Born Blue and White’ that was played before home games at Loftus Park.

The Championship club wrote on Twitter: “It is with huge sadness the club has learned of the untimely passing of Dean McKee.

“A lifelong fan, Dean’s original piece ‘Born Blue & White’ will continue to be played before all #QPR home games.

“Our thoughts are with his family. RIP Dean”.

'TOUCHED THE HEARTS OF EVERYONE'

Mr McKee’s brother Richard said he “touched the hearts of everyone”.

In a Twitter tribute, Richard wrote: “My Brother and Uncle Dean Mckee to my 2 sons in this picture passed away with 8 day battle with this Virus Age 28.

“#stayhomesavelives [sic] never been more important god bless you brother, you touched hearts of everyone you knew xxxx”

God bless you brother, you touched hearts of everyone you knew xxxx

Tributes to Dean from QPR fans and supporters of other clubs have flooded onto social media with many praising his poems.

Referencing Born Blue & White, one fan wrote: “Very sad news. For any who haven’t seen it before this is his great work and what makes the hairs on the back of your neck stand up before each home game.”

Another said: “Heartbreaking news about the man who made every QPR fans heart swell with pride. RIP Dean”.

One man who said he was a pal of Mr McKee’s wrote: “Dean was a good friend and I will miss him terribly. I will remember you every time the Super Hoops play. RIP Dean”.

Britain's death toll from coronavirus has soared to 5,418 with 51,608 Brits contracting the disease.

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Student forks out £2.5k to become a MERMAID after becoming obsessed with Disney’s Ariel as a kid

A STUDENT told how she shelled out £2,500 becoming a 'mermaid' – after watching Disney's Ariel aged seven and becoming obsessed.

Environmental studies student Corrine Hinton, 22, from Easton in Pennsylvania, created a mermaid costume with realistic fin which costs thousands of pounds.


She also spends hundreds of hours in a pool, learning how to swim with a fin.

Corrine, who works as a mermaid for children's parties, told the Metro: "I met Ariel when I was younger and that just sparked everything for me.

"As soon as we met and I saw her in real life I knew what I wanted to do.

"It felt like I was meeting a celebrity and from then on I wanted to be just like that person.

"I suppose it is a double life that I lead and I am proud of it."

She now meets likeminded people where they splash about in lakes and pose for snaps.

Her favourite place to swim is Dutch Springs, near where she lives.

She posts her favourite pictures on her Instagram and Facebook pages – 'themaskedmermaid'.

Describing mermaids as 'incredible', she also poses for charity events and – in her own words – "patrols the sea".

Meanwhile, this mermaid rescued a COW – and it was flippin' hard work.

And if you doubt mermaids are real, have a look at this!

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