Located 5 meters underwater and surrounded by swarms of exotic fish, this suite with a glass roof will cost you and your partner €1,240 EUR per night. In my humble opinion, it is a great place for a honeymoon.
Here is good example of sustainable use of nature by people for common good.
For decades, biomedical companies have been collecting blood from horseshoe crabs. The blood is collected form the animals’ hearts. It contains protein in the cells and therefore acts like a primitive immune system, enabling scientists to test vaccines and bacterias that can be fatal to humans. For example, the crabs’ blood coagulates instantly when it touches pathogens like E. coli and Salmonella.
Once harvested (for approximately 20% of their blood), the crabs are released back into the sea. Estimates of mortality rates following blood harvesting vary from 3% to 15%.
About 500,000 horseshoe crabs are collected annually along the U.S. East Coast under interstate regulations. In a laboratory, blood is drawn from the crab’s primitive equivalent of a heart… The blood’s blue color comes from copper in its oxygen-carrying protein, hemocyanin— akin to the iron-based hemoglobin in humans.
The tunnel is located in Kleven, Ukraine. It’s called the Tunnel of Love.
Photo by Oleg Gordienko, original caption by the photographer is Green Mile
In 1958, a 3,400-kg (7,600-pound) hydrogen bomb was lost in the Atlantic ocean. It was carried by a US B-47 bomber when it collided in midair with an F-86 fighter plane. Despite being damaged, the B-47 remained airborne and purposefully jettisoned the bomb into the water to reduce the aircraft weight and prevent the bomb exploding during the emergency landing.
Following a number of unsuccessful searches (latest in 2004), the exact location of the bomb remains unknown. While there is little threat of explosion, if not found, sooner or later the bomb will decompose and release the enriched uranium, which will contaminate the surrounding environment with radiation. The bomb sits somewhere in the waters off Tybee Island near Savannah, Georgia, USA.
This short-sighted 91-year-old man has been posting his letters into a dog poo disposal box for two years. Only when a passer-by tapped him on the shoulder and pointed at his mistake, the man realised what he was doing wrong.
The man thought he was posting his letters into a Post Office box.
This is a sponsored post.
There is a competition by Mazda on Facebook where everyone is invited to participate and win extraordinary prizes. Answer four simple questions to enter the draw. One of the prizes is an aerobatic adventure, which you can see below.
The winner will be taking the controls in an aerobatic flight with the British Aerobatic Champion, Gerald Cooper – ranked seven in the world.
So true. I thought I was alone in this.
2.6 % of Brits in the age of 15-64 take cocaine, according to UN Office on Drugs and Crime, as shown on the chart below. The street price of the drug in Britain is £60 per gram. In Norway, to compare, you’d pay more than double this amount (ca. $150).
Image via twitter.com/twenycent
This is a sponsored post.
L’Oreal has launched an exciting online campaign to promote their men product range. In its core is an expert – aka L’Oreal Men Expert – who offers free advice and tips to anyone who aks him a question on Facebook.
Become a member of this Facebook community by pressing the ‘Like’ button and ask The Expert your question. Watch this video today to learn how to take a perfect Facebook profile picture.
The SCAR Project presents a series of female breast imagery, perhaps not the one your eyes want to see every day. It shows a gallery of young breast cancer survivors shot by a fashion photographer David Jay. The photos expose the woman’s body after the treatment – something I couldn’t quite visualize in full detail before I saw this.
I must say, the scars completely change the game for these women.
Primarily an awareness raising campaign, The SCAR Project puts a raw, unflinching face on early onset breast cancer while paying tribute to the courage and spirit of so many brave young women. Dedicated to the more than 10,000 women under the age of 40 who will be diagnosed this year alone, The SCAR Project is an exercise in awareness, hope, reflection and healing. The mission is three-fold: raise public consciousness of early-onset breast cancer, raise funds for breast cancer research/outreach programs and help young survivors see their scars, faces, figures and experiences through a new, honest and ultimately empowering lens.