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LOVE Island star Faye Winter has sparked a rumour that she's engaged to her boyfriend Teddy Soares.

The former ITV2 dating show contestant - who rose to fame on the programme last summer - could be seen sporting a HUGE diamond Tiffany ring in an Instagram stories post.

2Faye and Teddy met on last year's Love IslandCredit: ITV 2She sparked engagement rumours with the huge Tiffany ringCredit: INSTAGRAM

Love Island star Faye, 27, could be seen moving her hand back and forth to show off the huge diamond sparkler.

She and Teddy, 26, who met on the dating show last year, had headed to a Tiffany and Co exhibition shortly after their anniversary.

The reality TV star could be seen poking fun at her beau that she was keen to receive the huge ring to announce an engagement.

"'So today we've come to the Tiffany and Co. exhibition courtesy of Fendi and now we're going to go look at engagement rings for me," Faye told the camera as she pulled her beau close.

"If you love me, you'll buy me one," she added as he tried to run away.

"I love you but you're going to give me a heart attack," Teddy replied, as Faye concluded: "It's only the price that will. I'm going to get my ring guys, I'm going to get my ring."

She then showed a close up of her ring of choice, as she joked that she had left Teddy "sweating" over the huge diamond sparkler.

"What we thinking?" Faye concluded by asking her fans, to which the offered up the answer: "Wifed up looks great."

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It comes after Faye took a brutal swipe at this year's Love Island contestants for not entering the competition for the right reasons.

The ITV2 dating show contestant referenced Islanders who "know what they're going in for", and it's not to find the love of their life.

The star hit out that despite her wanting to go into the villa to find love, she felt it wasn't always the case for this year's Love Island stars.

She referenced how some Islanders already had management in place as they "know what they're going in for" - hinting it could be fame.

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Faye went on to detail how she always had her eye on finding love on the programme, finally finding it with Teddy, 26.

Speaking to FUBAR radio, she hit out at the current stars, saying: "Some people have already done in there with management.

"They're already setting up deals. So, they already know what they're going in there for.

"I went in there with 1000 followers, I took a sabbatical from work, I was like ‘I'm coming back.’ Then I was in there for eight weeks."

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Faye went on to say how grateful she was that she met boyfriend Teddy on the show - as they are still going strong a year later.

"I came out with exactly what I went in there for. And it's weird because that's what people always say to me 'Oh my god, you and Teddy'," she continued.

"I'm like when we went in there, we were from completely different sides of the UK, and we never would have met. So, we have to give everything and every thanks to Love Island."

News Source: the-sun.com

Tags: love island television this year’s love island they’re going year’s love island know what they’re this year’s love i’m going to get ’re going ’m going to get love island i’m going what they’re engaged this year’s year’s love ’m going you need to know is love island love island stars on the programme the love island engagement ring could be seen went tiffany ring in the villa faye winter

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A centuries-old horse tooth might be the last piece in the genetic puzzle of Assateagues horses

The unexpected discovery of a 16th-century horse tooth in modern-day Haiti has provided credence for an age-old folk story about the origin of feral horses on an island off Maryland and Virginia.

The famous wild Chincoteague ponies have lived for centuries on Assateague Island, a barrier island on the Atlantic coast, for centuries. But no one is quite sure how they got there. A 1947 children’s book inspired by local legend, “Misty of Chincoteague,” suggests that the ponies are the descendants of Spanish horses who swam to the island after a Spanish ship wrecked off the coast of Virginia, reverting to a feral state over the years.

But research published in PLoS ONE by scientists from the Florida Museum of Natural History on July 22 provides new scientific support for the theory based on the discovery of the oldest known DNA from a domesticated horse in the Americas.

Nicolas Delsol, a postdoctoral researcher at the Florida Museum of Natural History, was researching cow bones from 16th-century archaeological sites in an effort to understand the introduction of domesticated cows to the Americas during Spanish colonization. He conducted DNA sequencing on a “huge collection of archaeological remains” from Puerto Real, an early Spanish town located in modern-day Haiti. The town was established by the Spanish in 1507 but abandoned in 1578.

“One of the bones that I thought was from a cow was misidentified,” Delsol explained in an interview with CNN. “A small fragment of tooth was actually [from] a horse.”

The discovery was “completely unexpected,” said Delsol. “We quickly realized it was maybe the first domestic horse genome that we had from the early colonies of America.”

The genetic analysis “confirms what we could expect from the historical documents, saying that the first horses were boarded on boats from the Iberian peninsula from southern Spain, most likely,” said Delsol. Horses were a crucial part of Spanish society, he said — so important that Spanish colonizers brought them on the grueling and logistically challenging journey across the Atlantic Ocean.

But the genetic analysis of the 16th-century tooth also helped Delsol identify the closest living relative of the early domestic horses: the Chincoteague ponies. The genetic similarity lends credence to the belief that the ponies are descendants of early Spanish horses, says Delsol.

“It might show some veracity behind this legend, that it is rooted in an actual event,” he said.

However, just because the feral ponies are likely descended from Spanish horses doesn’t mean they came from a shipwreck, the researcher noted.

“The Spanish could have left them on the island like they did with some other species, like pigs or cattle, left them to breed to have some local stock,” he explained.

The discovery also provides more evidence for just how far north Spanish colonizers in the Americas reached.

“It shows something that is not widely known but is partially studied, that the Spanish were not only present in the Caribbean region, and in Mexico and in South America, but also exploring their options much farther north on the east coast of the US in the mid-Atlantic region,” said Delsol. “We have some evidence of Spanish presence, Spanish expeditions inland in the Carolinas.”

Going forward, Delsol and his team hope to expand their research on the Puerto Real specimens — and explore how early colonizers depended on horses for cattle ranching in the Americas.

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