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Wolverhampton Wanderers hooligan spotted in posh seats at Premier League match despite being barred from football ground

A HOOLIGAN barred from football grounds was spotted at a Premier League match in the posh seats.

Wolverhampton Wanderers thug Christian Denton, 31, appeared at the new Tottenham Hotspur Stadium.

Wolverhampton Wanderers thug Christian Denton was spotted in the posh seats at the new Tottenham Hotspur Stadium
Wolverhampton Wanderers thug Christian Denton was spotted in the posh seats at a Premier League match

He managed to sneak into the front row of the corporate section to watch Wolves beat Spurs 3-2.

Personal trainer Denton — who appeared in BBC3 documentary series Football Fight Club in 2015 — later admitted breaching a ban by attending the March 1 match.

The dad of two was fined and given a 120-hour community order by Highbury Corner JPs, North London.

Adeal Mahmood, prosecuting, said: “Police were informed a male sitting in a corporate area shouldn’t be there and was subject to a five year banning order.

“Stadium staff told the defendant that he was identified as being banned, which he admitted.”

Denton was once said to be “top boy” in the Wolves Youth hooligan crew.

He got a five-year ban from towns and cities where Wolves or England were playing after being convicted of kicking in a train window in 2015.

Denton had managed to sneak into the front row of the corporate section at the new Tottenham Hotspur stadium
PA:Empics Sport

Denton had managed to sneak into the front row of the corporate section at the new Tottenham Hotspur Stadium[/caption]



 

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Shelley Morrison dead at 83 – Will & Grace star who played Karen’s maid Rosario passes away from heart failure

WILL & Grace actress Shelley Morrison who played Karen’s long-suffering maid has died from heart failure aged 83.

The TV star died at Cedars-Sinai Medical Center in LA on Sunday after a brief illness, her publicist confirmed.

Shelley Morrison (left) who played Karen’s long-suffering maid in Will & Grace has died
Getty – Contributor

Shelley Morrison (left) who played Karen’s long-suffering maid in Will & Grace has died[/caption]

Morrison played Rosario Salazar, a maid from El Salvador, in the original run of Will & Grace from 1999 to 2006.

The cast for the much-loved sitcom won a Screen Actors Guild award for best ensemble in a comedy series.

Morrison’s character was originally written for a single episode.

But she proved so popular in her interactions with co-star Megan Mullally – who played Karen Walker – that she would appear in 68 episodes.

“Rosario is one of my all-time favorite characters,” Morrison said recently, according to a statement and biography announcing her death.

“She reminds me a lot of my own mother, who loved animals and children, but she would not suffer fools.

“It is very significant to me that we were able to show an older, Hispanic woman who is bright and smart and can hold her own.”

Before Will and Grace, Morrison was best known for playing Sister Sixto on The Flying Nun alongside Sally Field from 1967 to 1970.

She guest-starred on dozens of television series starting in the early 1960s, including The Fugitive, L.A. Law and Murder, She Wrote.

Most recently, she voiced a character, Mrs Portillo, on the Disney animated series Handy Manny.

Born Rachel Mitrani to Jewish parents from Spain in the Bronx, New York, in 1936, Morrison spoke primarily Spanish as a child.

She was cast primarily as Latina characters, but she played a range of ethnicities in theater, television and film.

Her movie roles put her in casts with Hollywood’s biggest stars of several eras.

She appeared with Dean Martin in 1968s How to Save a Marriage and Ruin Your Life, with Barbara Streisand in Funny Girl the same year, with Gregory Peck in 1969s Mackennas Gold.

Morrison is survived by her husband of more than 40 years, Walter Dominguez.

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Templegate’s racing tips: Chelmsford, Wolverhampton, Ludlow, Carlisle and Southwell – Betting preview for Thursday

KIN can win at Wolverhampton.

KINSMAN (6.15, nap) made a good start when a close third on debut at Yarmouth last time. He was blocked when making his challenge before finishing like a train. He can build on that.

Wilfried Haubenberger – The Sun

GARRY CLERMONT (2.45 Southwell, nb) won an Aintree bumper on debut in May looking like a nice prospect.

He scooted to victory in his only point-to-point and should make a nice hurdler.

DAYSAQ (5.30 Chelmsford, treble) had to come from a long way back on debut at Wolver and did well to get within a length of the winner.

He should be much closer to the pace today.

Templegate's treble

NAP 6.15 Wolverhampton – Kinsman (Bet now)

NEXT BEST 2.45 Southwell – Garry Clermont (Bet now)

TREBLE 5.30 Chelmsford – Daysaq (Bet now)

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SOUTHWELL

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4.55 Kemble’s Cascade

CARLISLE

1.50 Overthetop

2.25 Midnight Shadow

3.00 Ted Veale

3.30 Donna’s Delight

4.05 Sebastian Beach

4.35 Pistol

5.10 Craig Star

LUDLOW

2.00 Humble Hero

2.35 Love The Leader

3.10 Legends Gold

3.40 Cesar Du Gouet

4.15 Lerichi Belle

4.45 Global Tour

5.20 Gregarious

CHELMSFORD

5.00 Sophar Sogood

5.30 Daysaq (treble)

6.00 Futuristic

6.30 Human Nature

7.00 Moment Of Silence

7.30 Arigato

8.00 Zefferino

8.30 Pianissimo

WOLVERHAMPTON

5.15 Shepherd’s Purse

5.45 Sharrabang

6.15 KINSMAN (NAP)

6.45 Buwardy

7.15 Cheat

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8.15 Roving Mission

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It’s been too long since we partied with Angeline Varona (34 Photos)

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Jamie Vardy and pregnant Rebekah look loved-up in the sea during Dubai getaway

LOVED up Jamie Vardy shows things are going swell with wife Rebekah as they make a splash in the sea.

The Leicester City striker was pictured hugging and kissing the heavily pregnant WAG during their romantic break in sun baked Dubai.

Jamie and Rebekah Vardy enjoy a paddle while on holiday in Dubai

Dark green bikini-clad Rebekah, 37, was even caught playfully spraying water at the retired England ace clad in a pair of colourful surfer shorts as they made the most of a rare break.

The couple are enjoying some time off together during the international break and shortly after last month’s announcement that she is pregnant with their fifth child.

And earlier this week England boss Gareth Southgate announced that Jamie, 32, could be recalled to the Three Lions team in the near future.

Southgate remarked: “‘It’s obvious how well he’s still playing, and the discussion we had at the time with him was always: ‘Look, neither of us close the door.’”

Rebekah is expecting her fifth child

Sadly Rebekah was also forced to hit back at online trolls that bizarrely claimed her expanding stomach looked “fake.”

She responded on Twitter: “I’m just wondering…what chance do our children have growing up with some of the nasty people out there?

“I don’t care you have a comment about how big or small my bump is, how it looks unnatural or bumpy, I work really hard in the gym because it makes me happy.

“Oh how about how bad my belly button is.. and what (I’ve had four babies) how fat my thighs are or how much cellulite I have on my bum.

Rebekah says she is happy and doesn’t care what people say about her body

“I don’t care you think I’ve got flabby chin, wonky eyes or a face that doesn’t move.

“I don’t care what you say about me…why? Because I’m happy and I love my family.”

And no matter what silly remarks people make, these smiling holiday snaps are bound to bump off the couple’s critics.

Getty Images – Getty

This time last year Rebekah stunned fans at the TV Choice Awards[/caption]

Instagram

The famous couple on a previous holiday to Dubai[/caption]

Getty Images – Getty

The famous pair were married in May 2016 and have two children[/caption]



 

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Only 40 per cent of Irish are happy with how Taoiseach Leo Varadkar is handling Brexit, poll reveals

JUST four in ten people in Ireland are happy with how their Prime Minister Leo Varadkar is dealing with Brexit, a poll reveals.

One in four say they are unhappy with his negotiation tactics with the UK. The survey also shows there is strong support in Ireland for the backstop, with six in ten saying the EU should not reopen negotiations on the border.

A poll found only 40% of Ireland are happy with Leo Varadkar’s handling of Brexit
AFP or licensors

But this weakens in areas closer to the border that will be most affected by a No Deal Brexit and among the young.

The figures come from a Red C poll for The Sun. While 24 per cent of 1,080 people were dissatisfied with Mr Varadkar’s Brexit performance, just seven per cent were extremely satisfied.

Mr Varadkar and PM Boris Johnson have yet to meet in person for Brexit talks.

Mr Johnson wants the backstop binned, while the EU and Mr Varadkar are steadfast in their support.

Earlier this year, a Sunday Independent poll found that 43 per cent of Irish people were happy with the PM’s performance on Brexit.

The results show that support for his position on Brexit is gradually slipping.

The UK and EU are at deadlock as PM Johnson demands the backstop be binned, while the EU and the Taoiseach remain steadfast in their support of it.

The survey also showed that while there is strong support in Ireland for standing firm on the backstop, this support weakens slightly in areas closer to the border who will be most impacted by a no deal Brexit.

Research chief executive Richard Colwell said: “The poll seems to show grudging support for the government and the Taoiseach’s handling of negotiations.

Mr Varadkar and PM Boris Johnson have yet to meet in person for Brexit talks
PA:Press Association



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Why are elections always held on Thursdays?

IN 2017,  Brits were made to go to the polls was for the General Election – which fell on a Thursday.

But why are UK elections always on a Thursday? Here’s our guide to the customs and laws behind our history of voting.

ballot box
The 2017 General Election Ballot is being held on a Thursday, as usual
EPA

Why are general elections held on a Thursday?

By tradition, in the UK all general elections for the last 80+ years have taken place on a Thursday.

Thursday is also usually chosen for Parliamentary by-elections and for other elections such as for mayors and regional assemblies.

The weekday is also used for referendums such as last year’s poll to leave the EU and the Scottish independence ballot in 2014.

The last general election not on held a Thursday was on October 27, 1931 — which was a Tuesday.

The last Parliamentary by-election not on a Thursday was the poll in Hamilton in May 1978, when the returning officer moved it to Wednesday to avoid a clash with the first game of the football World Cup.

By law, local council elections in England and Wales are always on the first Thursday in May.

What is the reason for choosing Thursday?

There are many theories on the origins of the traditional polling day in Britain.

One is that it was the usual market day when people in rural areas were more likely to be in town – giving them a better chance to vote.

It was also thought to be desirable to have elections as far away as possible from Sunday to limit the influence of the parson’s sermon.

But Friday was payday – when many voters were likely to spend their wages in the pub.

Therefore the best day was Thursday.

However, in practice before the 20th century many elections took place over weeks rather than in a single day.

What other reasons are there for holding elections on a Thursday?

Most election results are known by Friday morning – meaning the new prime minister has the weekend to form a Cabinet.

In theory, this allows for the smooth transition of power with government returning to normal business the following Monday.

General Elections are typically held on Thursdays
General Elections are typically held on Thursdays
Alamy

Who decides when elections will be held?

Before the Fixed Term Parliaments Act 2011, the prime minister had the power (using the Royal Prerogative) to dissolve Parliament and call a general election at any time.

Now, the law states that general elections will take place every five years on the first Thursday in May.

But the Act allows for two exceptions.

One is if the government loses a motion of no confidence, and 14 days pass without a vote of confidence in any new government formed.

The second is if the House of Commons votes by a two-thirds majority in favour of a general election earlier than the fixed date.

This is the route chosen by the Prime Minister, who will need support from the Opposition Party to call the election.

The law does not specify it must be on a Thursday.

What other days have elections been held?

Historically, elections took place over the course of weeks until 1918.

The general election in December that year took place on a Saturday.

Four years later in November 1922 it was a Wednesday, and the poll in December 1923 was on a Thursday.

The next three elections after that were on Wednesday (October 1924), Thursday (May 1929) and Tuesday (October 1931).

All have been on a Thursday since then.

Could elections move to a different day in the UK?

In 2008 the Electoral Commission published a consultation paper on moving votes to Sundays, as they are in much of Europe.

It said there was little evidence to support the idea that more people would vote if elections were at the weekend.

Some voters may face difficulty reaching polling stations by public transport, especially in rural areas.

And there would be problems for last-minute postal votes.

Some people go away at weekends and would not be able to vote in a different constituency.

And there would have to be accommodation for people who object on religious grounds to voting on a Saturday or Sunday.

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The coolest f**king cosplay from Comic-Con 2019 (30 Photos)

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Motorcyclist dies in horror smash with van sparking M4 rush hour chaos

A motorcyclist died in a horror crash with a van on a motorway near London Heathrow Airport today.

The collision at 1.30pm on the M4 near junction four in West London caused traffic chaos for commuters travelling home and those flying in and out of the airport.

Drivers faced delays across more than 12 miles of the M25 between junctions 12 and 16, while there were major problems on the M4 between junctions four and six.

A Scotland Yard spokesman said: ‘Police were called at approximately 1.30pm to reports of a collision involving a van and a motorcycle on the M4, junction four.

Drivers faced delays across more than 12 miles of the M25 between junctions 12 and 16, while there were major problems on the M4 between junctions four and six. Pictured: traffic in the area near the crash

Drivers faced delays across more than 12 miles of the M25 between junctions 12 and 16, while there were major problems on the M4 between junctions four and six. Pictured: traffic in the area near the crash

Drivers faced delays across more than 12 miles of the M25 between junctions 12 and 16, while there were major problems on the M4 between junctions four and six. Pictured: traffic in the area near the crash

‘Officers, the London Ambulance Service and London’s Air Ambulance attended. The motorcyclist, thought to be a male was pronounced dead at the scene.

‘Enquiries are underway to inform the motorcyclist’s next of kin. The driver of the car stopped at the scene and there have been no arrests.

‘Road closures remain in place and motorists are advised to use alternative routes. Emergency services remain on scene.’ 

As traffic built up and motorists were stuck on the road, kind passersby decided to hand out bottles of water.

Kornel Lambert tweeted: ‘Some lovely people have turned up to hand out water to those stuck in the #M4 crash closure.’

A spokesman for the London Ambulance Service said: ‘We were called at 1.27pm today to the M4 near Harlington to reports of a road traffic collision.

‘We dispatched an incident response officer, two medics in response cars and an ambulance crew. We also dispatched London’s Air Ambulance.

‘Sadly a person was pronounced dead at the scene.’

Officers urged any witnesses to call 101 using the reference CAD 4040/4July.

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Woman became hooked on booze aged 13 and drank 200 units a week

A woman who became addicted to alcohol aged 13 and drank up to 200 units a week when she was a teenager says alcohol is too easily available to young people. 

Aoife Bell, from Walthamstow, north London, began drinking vodka in the park as soon as she entered her teens to cope with being painfully shy.

Shockingly, the 24-year-old has been left with permanent brain damage, a scarred bladder and memory issues after her years of binge drinking.

Aoife Bell, (pictured) from Walthamstow, north London, began drinking vodka in the park as soon as she entered her teens to cope with being painfully shy

Aoife Bell, (pictured) from Walthamstow, north London, began drinking vodka in the park as soon as she entered her teens to cope with being painfully shy

Ms Bell

Ms Bell

Aoife Bell, (pictured) from Walthamstow, north London, began drinking vodka in the park as soon as she entered her teens to cope with being painfully shy

Ms Bell as a child. She says she become an alcoholic at 13 after drinking to cope with her shyness

Ms Bell as a child. She says she become an alcoholic at 13 after drinking to cope with her shyness

Ms Bell as a child. She says she become an alcoholic at 13 after drinking to cope with her shyness 

Ms Bell said she slipped into her addiction despite coming from a loving home and being an academic success – achieving three As at A-level.

She decided to embrace sobriety earlier this year and had to go through a full medical detox to make sure the withdrawal symptoms didn’t kill her.

The textiles student said: ‘Alcohol was so easily accessible and it was never an issue getting it. The off-licences would always sell it to us.

‘I don’t want to be a sobriety preacher but it’s so horrible how cheap and readily available alcohol is.

‘Withdrawing from alcohol is the only drug withdrawal that can kill you, and yet it’s freely advertised everywhere.’

Ms Bell has dozens of stories about things that happened to her while boozing.

She said she regularly got ‘blackout drunk’ and once woke up in a park with sticks in her hair and barely able to breathe after losing all memories of the previous afternoon.

She never got hangovers because she would drink all day, before calling up pals to see who wanted to go out that evening.

After two hours sleep, she would then repeat the whole sorry cycle again, losing months of her life to drinking.

Ms Bell said she and her group of school friends always felt like the odd ones out.

‘I don’t know why but I was a nightmare child,’ she said. ‘I had one sister and she was a perfect angel.

‘I was just always really angry with no explanation for it.

‘I was always really disruptive at school. It was when I started secondary school – up until then I’d always been painfully shy – and I didn’t want to be there.

‘I was quite a high achieving child and that’s how I managed to get through.’

Ms Bell believes her teenage struggles with alcoholism shows the drug is too accessible to young people

Ms Bell believes her teenage struggles with alcoholism shows the drug is too accessible to young people

Ms Bell

Ms Bell

Ms Bell believes her teenage struggles with alcoholism shows the drug is too accessible to young people  

Shockingly, the 24-year-old has been left with permanent brain damage, a scarred bladder and memory issues after her years of binge drinking

Shockingly, the 24-year-old has been left with permanent brain damage, a scarred bladder and memory issues after her years of binge drinking

Shockingly, the 24-year-old has been left with permanent brain damage, a scarred bladder and memory issues after her years of binge drinking

Ms Bell said she slipped into her addiction despite coming from a loving home and being an academic success - achieving three As at A-level

Ms Bell said she slipped into her addiction despite coming from a loving home and being an academic success - achieving three As at A-level

Ms Bell

Ms Bell

Ms Bell said she slipped into her addiction despite coming from a loving home and being an academic success – achieving three As at A-level

She remembers her first drink with friends – Glen’s vodka – at 13. She was almost instantly completely hooked.

Alcohol addiction: What are the health risks and what help is there? 

Alcoholic addiction, or alcoholism, describes a strong, sometimes uncontrollable, desire to drink. 

Drinking becomes an unavoidable part of day-to-day life, with addicts often experiencing withdrawal symptoms if they stop. 

Alcohol addiction can run in families – influenced by genes and the attitudes to alcohol when people are growing up. Other factors, such as stress or bereavement, can also be triggers. 

Being addicted to alcohol can cause a whole range of serious health problems, such as heart and liver disease, high-blood pressure and strokes. 

The condition is fairly common, affecting some 9 percent of British men and 3% of women, according to NHS figures. 

Where can I get help? 

Your GP: Family doctors are trained to deal with addictions, including to alcohol.  

Drinkline: Runs a free, confidential helpline. Call 0300 123 1110.

Alcoholics Anonymous: If you need help with a drinking problem you can phone the national helpline on 0845 769 7555 or email help@alcoholics-anonymous.org.uk.

‘There were no other people at my school that drank, it was literally just us,’ she said. ‘My sister is five years older than me and even she didn’t drink.

‘I don’t know where it came from.

‘We were a bunch of high-achieving 13-year-old girls who thought we could do whatever we wanted.

‘I was always really rebellious, I wanted to do whatever I wasn’t meant to be doing. It was probably something to do with insecurity.

‘Before, where I was really shy, I felt like I didn’t really have a voice. Finally, when I found drink, I was able to be crazy and charismatic and the person that everyone wanted to be around.

‘After experiencing that once it was just too good to not do it again and again. And that’s where the addiction came in.’

When Ms Bell started college at 16, her drinking went into freefall and she began downing up to 30 units a day, sometimes for weeks on end.

In photos from that time, her face has clearly bloated up due to the strain on her liver.

‘I’d probably start drinking at about 11am and I’d continue drinking until about 7pm,’ she said.

‘By that point I’d be so drunk. I’d have to go all the way from Islington back to East London, which would take me hours because I couldn’t find my way home.

‘I’ve never been able to handle my alcohol, even after years of excessive drinking. It has never agreed with me, it’s really strange. I’d get absolutely blackout drunk.’

Ms Bell on a night out. She said she had 'always felt rebellious' and felt like doing 'whatever she wanted'

Ms Bell on a night out. She said she had 'always felt rebellious' and felt like doing 'whatever she wanted'

Ms Bell on a night out. She said she had ‘always felt rebellious’ and felt like doing ‘whatever she wanted’  

The 24-year-old released these pictures to show her previous life before quitting alcohol. She is seen on the far right

The 24-year-old released these pictures to show her previous life before quitting alcohol. She is seen on the far right

The 24-year-old released these pictures to show her previous life before quitting alcohol. She is seen on the far right 

Ms Bell remembers her first drink with friends - Glen's vodka - at 13. She was almost instantly completely hooked

Ms Bell remembers her first drink with friends - Glen's vodka - at 13. She was almost instantly completely hooked

Ms Bell remembers her first drink with friends – Glen’s vodka – at 13. She was almost instantly completely hooked

Amazingly, the teenager managed to get all As and a B at A-level but her drinking had been out of control for almost two years.

She went on to do a foundation year studying art in Camberwell before heading to the University of Brighton to do textiles.

‘My first two years at university were the same, I was really happy for the first time in such a long time,’ she said.

‘At university I was still excessively drinking but it wasn’t dysfunctional.

‘I was really happy for the first time in a long time. Now I could live my own life. I loved my course, I had a job, a boyfriend.

‘I’d go out three times a week but that was nothing compared to what I was doing previously.’

Ms Bell had to move home for her third year to complete a year in the fashion industry. Her relationship broke up and she desperately missed her university friends.

‘That year I moved back home to Walthamstow and I was devastated,’ she admitted.

‘I did not want to leave Brighton, everything felt like it had been ripped away from me.

‘My boyfriend and I broke up – I’d just lost everything I’d built for myself.

‘I’d always been prone to depression but after two months I couldn’t even go to my job anymore I was so depressed.

‘I couldn’t move from bed. One day my mum got me out of bed and took me to the doctor. She said: ‘You need to help her.’

Although Ms Bell (seen with her friends) has now quit booze, she says the physical symptoms of her hard drinking days have still not disappeared

Although Ms Bell (seen with her friends) has now quit booze, she says the physical symptoms of her hard drinking days have still not disappeared

Although Ms Bell (seen with her friends) has now quit booze, she says the physical symptoms of her hard drinking days have still not disappeared

Ms Bell (left) was eventually diagnosed with a drink problem in the final year of university

Ms Bell (left) was eventually diagnosed with a drink problem in the final year of university

Ms Bell (left) was eventually diagnosed with a drink problem in the final year of university 

'I have a corroded lining of my bladder. That was caused be constant dehydration and getting infection after infection,' she said

'I have a corroded lining of my bladder. That was caused be constant dehydration and getting infection after infection,' she said

‘I have a corroded lining of my bladder. That was caused be constant dehydration and getting infection after infection,’ she said

Ms Bell was put on antidepressants and at first felt amazing, but then began to suffer mania.

She was also still drinking heavily and working long hours as a fashion intern.

The number of drunken nights out also escalated. ‘I’d end up in the middle of nowhere,’ she said. ‘I was sexually harassed by people.

‘This went on for about four months. I never had a hangover. I didn’t eat. I lost two stone,’ she said.

It was then that she was diagnosed bipolar after taking all her antidepressants in one go during a period of mania to ty and help her sleep.

Her parents were forced to pay for her to see a private doctor rather than be put on an NHS waiting list as they were so fearful she could die.

‘The state I was in at the time is called ‘mixed mania’. It’s where you feel extreme highs, which can be very dangerous, and then sudden depression can hit. It often leads to an impulsive suicide attempt,’ Ms Bell said.

‘My final year was when I got my diagnosis so I’m just happy I made it through to be honest.

‘I was only diagnosed with bipolar two years ago. When I went to university I thought it was just anxiety.

‘I always became very obsessive over things. My mum said that even when I was a kid I could only focus on one thing and it used to take over my whole life.’

Ms Bell (left) said she would regularly get 'blackout drunk' and forget huge sections of her life

Ms Bell (left) said she would regularly get 'blackout drunk' and forget huge sections of her life

Ms Bell (left) said she would regularly get ‘blackout drunk’ and forget huge sections of her life

She is seen on the right as a child. She remembers starting drinking when she was just 13

She is seen on the right as a child. She remembers starting drinking when she was just 13

She is seen on the right as a child. She remembers starting drinking when she was just 13 

Although she has now quit booze, she says the physical symptoms of her hard drinking days have still not disappeared.

‘I’ve actually got brain damage now from all the times I got blackout drunk,’ she says.

‘Since I started drinking my memory has gone really downhill. Certain times in my life just seem blurred now.

‘Every time I got a blackout drunk I was killing a little bit of my memory.

‘I have a corroded lining of my bladder. That was caused be constant dehydration and getting infection after infection.’

Now Ms Bell is recovering after a medically-supervised detox where she was medicated to prevent seizures, she goes to AA and has taken up meditation.

And she has now set up the Mental Health Liberation group, an advocacy group that aims to support those who have suffered mental health issues and campaign for better services for those affected.

Ms Bell now hopes to get Russell Brand and other celebrity addicts onboard.

I’ve got a massive list of celebrities who’ve been affected or spoken out about mental health that I’m ringing through,’ she said. 

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