"She ate so much she was swimming around upside-down aimlessly, like she was intoxicated."
Is there any non-lethal pain in the animal kingdom Coyote won't subject himself to? We're just asking from a place of concern for his wellbeing.
Researchers at Gibson's lab in Canada are figuring out just what your poo-poo profile says about your microbiome and overall health using a special technique called "homogenization."
Check out this video on Streamable using your phone, tablet or desktop.
Scientists were thrilled to finally get their hands on a live giant shipworm specimen, and honestly we have no idea why.
First, there were snakes on a plane. Then, we had sharks in tornadoes. Now, there is a darker and more prevalent combination of pests and unlikely places they exist: cockroaches in your PS4.
Expect to see this very real natural phenomenon used in a giant spider-sequel to "Kong: Skull Island." We'd bet on it.
We're almost afraid to ask what she was doing before she got her hand stuck there.
"Groom of the Stool" could be a crappy role, but it came with great benefits.
A curious anthropologist wants to know if you were to eat, say, another human being, how many calories would you be taking in?
It's called letter boxing. You like it. You click it. You share it. So people keep making it.
This is hardcore band Drawn Out playing a *very* underground set at a restaurant called Cluck U in Toms River, New Jersey. We have no idea why this is happening, and to be frank we don't want to. We're just glad it is.
We sincerely hope this person is just exceptionally gross and that there isn't a secret cache of dust and mildew inhabiting our vehicles like this too.
We applaud the culinary evil geniuses over at "First We Feast" who realized the "revolutionary food trend" of eating bugs would be a perfect match for the boys of Papa Roach.
Regardless of what you think about both Coldplay and Smash Mouth, you should be able to find some joy in this strange abomination of pop music.
The unusual creature with an eerie blinking "eye" showcases the incredible power of animal mimicry.
There is no way in hell Watchcut pays these gentlemen the amount of money required for this to be just a little bit okay.
A government report in 1887 evaluated 34 different methods of execution, including boiling, crucifixion, and "being pounded in a mortar."
Nature, while often terrifying, can also provide some moments of (dark) humor. Take this African rock python, which thought it could gulp down an antelope before realizing that, yeah, nope, that's not going to work.
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