"I had it cleaned but I didn't have to do anything else to it. "I had tried on brand new wedding dresses and I had fallen in love with one, but this felt different and so special. "It meant so much to us as a family for me to wear it and, as you can imagine, it made for a very emotional day." 'One of a kind' Image copyright Emily Clark Image caption Emily Clark's dress was first worn by her mother Marilyn London-based digital designer Emily Clark also hopes to start a tradition of her own by using her mother's frock for her wedding this October. The 33-year-old said her mother's dress, which was first worn in 1980, had played a big part in her childhood. "I used to dress in my mum's wedding dress from the age of five or six to - if I'm truthful - until I was 15. "It's one of a kind, it's a dress you wouldn't be able to find now and you wouldn't be able to replicate." The dress was bought by her grandfather, who died last year. She said the dress would act as a way of commemorating him at her wedding to fiance Andrew Stewart. Image copyright Emily Clark Image caption Emily and Andrew are due to get married in October The dress is currently being altered, and when she heard that Mrs Newall's had gone missing at the dry cleaners she says she "did panic". She added: "I just think it's wonderful that they've had it returned." 'Close relationship' For Rachel Cohen, from Edinburgh, the discovery of her grandmother's dress in the loft spurred on the idea to go retro.
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...as found by BBC Monitoring 9 February 2017 LinkedIn Image copyright Morioka Regional Development Bureau Image caption It's hoped the signs will make life easier for visitors - particularly ชุด แต่งงาน เกาหลี those with delicate taste buds Officials in northern Japan are trying to reach out to foreign visitors by using comical signs to inform them about local customs and food. The signs are in use in the city of Morioka, Iwate Prefecture, where officials hope they will make visitors who don't speak Japanese feel more welcome, The Japan Times reports . Twenty-six images are available for businesses to download online : one shows a cheerful little pig inside a bowl to inform diners that the dish contains pork. Another tells people to dry off before entering the changing room at hot springs, and shows a dripping-wet man in a puddle so large that a rubber duck has appeared in it. Short English phrases beneath each image ชุด ไทย แต่งงาน pantip explain the meaning. Takefumi Shimomukai, who heads the Morioka Regional Development Bureau, says they wanted to do something simple but fun to attract people's interest. The area is less of a draw for foreigners than tourist hubs like Tokyo and Kyoto, and communication troubles have made some locals reluctant to reach out to visitors. "Until recently some owners believed their profits from serving only locals were sufficient, and due to the language barrier, they may have left foreign visitors with a feeling that they were not welcome," he says. Slightly more hi-tech approaches to dealing with communication problems have been rolled out elsewhere in Japan, as the number of foreign visitors grows. Last year, a new app was trialled that translates rail announcements into a visitor's own language, and some regions offer 24-hour multilingual hotlines for advice on everything from finding a doctor to sending luggage home.