Mary Trump's Too Much and Never Enough — which describes the president in scathing terms — is currently scheduled to be published on Tuesday
- EntertainmentScary Mommy
I felt left out as people gushed over the production, so like many people, I was pretty excited when Disney+ released a recording with the original cast.
- SportsNBC News
Some have shared photos of lovely views and elaborate in-room setups, but most don't seem to be getting the "Most Magical Place On Earth" vibes.
Jada and Will had a very special Red Table Talk today.
- PoliticsLos Angeles Times Opinion
Biden's pick for vice president could be the Democratic nominee in four years. That person must be able to win then.
Female mosquitoes guzzled human blood until their abdomens burst during an experiment conducted earlier this year by a researcher in Melbourne, Australia.Close-up footage posted by Dr Perran Stott-Ross on March 19 shows the insects as they consumed blood from his arm.This video accompanied an article about an experiment which tested the hypothesis that blood ingestion in mosquitoes is regulated by “abdominal stretch receptors” that prevent the insects from drinking themselves to death.Writing in Entomology Today, Stott-Ross said he first immobilized the insects by putting them in the fridge and crushed their receptors using “a forceps.” The next day he let the bugs feed on his arm, which he said is “a common procedure.”Stott-Ross said the mosquitoes drank far beyond their fair share of blood and were unable to fly or even walk, while some drank so much that they eventually burst. Other mosquitoes continued to feed long after their abdomen ruptured.Even though he confirmed the hypothesis, Stott-Ross conceded that performing surgery on individual mosquitos was not an effective way to “control mosquito populations or reduce the incidence of mosquito-borne diseases.”The video has since received millions of views on Reddit and Twitter.Stott-Ross is a postdoctoral research fellow in the School of BioSciences at the University of Melbourne. His research is concerned with investigating ways to control insect pest and disease vectors. Credit: Perran Stott-Ross via Storyful
Many people love eating avocados, but one thing no one likes is how the creamy green fruit quickly turns brown after it's been cut. While there are many ways to keep avocados from spoiling, a new video on Tik Tok is wowing viewers with its simplicity. Shared by Tik Tok user @kmag1, the hack isn't new, but it doesn't require any fancy storage devices or tangy citrus fruits.