The founder claims his services reduces stress and helps people find connection.
When in Philly, do as Sylvester Stallone does.
This is a very real restraint technique handlers and vets use to distract big pigs for procedures.
These Pepes aren't alt-right memes or an authorized extension of the original artist Matt Furie's body of work, however. They're best thought of as collectible art pieces, and each one is associated with a unique digital token to prove its rareness.
A wild desire to preserve one of Utah's most famous natural monuments almost destroyed it.
On January 19th, 2017, the Plasco building, a 17-story steel high-rise in Tehran, caught fire. As the Tehran fire department battled the nearly unreachable fire, the steel skyscraper collapsed in full view of Iranian state television cameras.
We know the power of music can often move people to tears. We just didn't know that it could move a cow to leak milk.
The speed of this milliDelta robot is blowing every robot out there out of the water.
Wait, is this even a real dress?
Basically the cotton balls serve as a medium for resin, and rainbow dyes help accentuate the cloudiness of the cotton.
Max Chappell spent a lifetime developing an outlandish 3D chess game and selling it at "Star Trek" conventions.
In this post-modern late-capitalist quasi-dystopia, you find joy where you can, okay?
Americans have never had access to the cheese they deserve.
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"I'm not sure what this wheely board is, but I'm pretty sure it's the best darn thing in the world."
Over 24 years, these kicks have gone through a lot of wear and tear. But that won't stop our guy Jose Reminisce from bringing them back to first three-peat-era levels of freshness.
"If you build it, they will come."
And it only took him 400 hours and £24,000. And yes, that's a coal-burning fire in there.
Those Slow Mo Guys are at it again, this time with an informative video on how our televisions and displays are able to fool our eyes into seeing motion and color with nothing more than three colors and a single line.
In December 1963 two boys hit upon an idea for a school science project — stay awake for as long as possible. And it shed new light on what happens inside our tired brains.
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