Miss Cellania's Blog Posts

The Magnificent Pangolin

A pangolin looks a bit like a pine cone, rolls up in a ball like an armadillo, and eats ants like, well, liked an anteater. There are eight species of these mammals in Africa and Asia, and they are both endangered and delicious. Read more about pangolins and see pictures of the different species plus products made from them at Dark Roasted Blend. Link

(Image credit: Ian May)

Love cute animals? View more at Lifestyles of the Cute and Cuddly blog

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Lily and the Treat

(YouTube link)

Lily Noel the corgi puppy savors the "total food experience," as someone at Metafilter put it.  

Love cute animals? View more at Lifestyles of the Cute and Cuddly blog

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A Lesson in Dying

(YouTube link)

Martha Keochareon became a nurse in 1992. She enjoyed caring for patients, and she enjoyed teaching student nurses, which was unusual among her coworkers. When Keochareon was diagnosed with pancreatic cancer in 2006, she was given only a year to live. She made it to 2012, and despite her weakness, the last part of her life was dedicated to teaching nurses. Keochareon called Holyoke Community College, where she learned nursing, and offered herself as a case study for students.  

Keochareon (pronounced CATCH-uron) believed she could help nursing students learn about hospice care, which helps terminally ill people die at home. She told the New York Times she also felt it would be a chance to find out "what a tumour feels like" - and what it's like to face a deadly illness - from the patient's perspective.

The school got in touch with Keochareon, and a few weeks later, two students arrived at her home. When Cindy Santiago, 26, and Michelle Elliot, 52, came into her room, Keochareon told them "sit on my bed and talk to me."

Keochareon passed away on December 29th. Link -via Not Exactly Rocket Science


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You're Gonna be a Grandma!

(YouTube  link)

A couple announced their expectancy to the family by way of wrapped Christmas gifts -four of them, which were building blocks that spelled out "BABY," with instructions to open them all at the same time. Shirley grasped the meaning of it all immediately, and now she says she's "Over the moon." We expect she will be a wonderful grandma! -via Viral Viral Videos

See more about baby and kids at NeatoBambino

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Duke Street Hazard

(YouTube link)

There's a slope in the pavement where a garage ramp crosses the sidewalk. On slick icy days, this will be hazardous, which is why the warning cones are there. But people have to walk by anyway! Watch eight mesmerizing minutes of people sliding, a few butts busting, and at least one chain reaction. -via Arbroath


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This Week at Neatorama

If you have your Christmas decorations put away by now, consider yourself ahead of the game. There are plenty of people where I live that not only still have their trees up, but turn them on every night. And we are already up to the next holiday! Martin Luther King Jr. Day is Monday, and if you have a three-day weekend, we hope you can spend at least some of that time catching up on what you may have missed this past week at Neatorama.

Alex brought us a collection of pretty videos from the 2012 Nikon Small World in Motion Competition.

Eddie Deezen marked the boxer's birthday on Thursday with Ten Things You Probably Didn't Know About Muhammad Ali.

You Go, Girls: The Suffragettes came from Uncle John's Bathroom Reader.

The Annals of Improbable Research gave us What Are They Doing? My Visit to a Psychology Conference.

And 10 U.S. Vice Presidents: A Celebration of Almost-Great Men was from mental_floss magazine.

In the What Is It? game this week, the mystery item is indeed a millstone. The first commenter who got it right (and followed all rules) was Craig Clayton, who wins a t-shirt from the NeatoShop! The funniest answer was from Dug, who said it is a "Recently unearthed Pompeii Satellite Dish Network receiver. It was still tuned to the Discovery channel when found. Some alarmist rhetoric show about end of the world, cataclysm, apocalypse, yadda yadda yadda." That one deserves a t-shirt, too! There were lots of funny answers this week; you should read them all. Several people mentioned the currency of Yap, which you can read more about in the post Funny Money: Strange currencies of the world. The answers to all this week's mystery items are posted at the What Is It? blog. Congratulations to the winners, and thanks to everyone for playing along!

Another contest is still open, as we asked you to caption the picture of the adorable Panda Cat. The commenter who comes up with the funniest caption will win a t-shirt from the NeatoShop!

Besides the contests, the post with the most comments this week was Ten Things You Probably Didn't Know About Muhammad Ali (which was also the most popular post of the week), followed by New Look and Logo for American Airlines: Hot or Not? and 38 Weird Varieties of Poutine.

When you get caught up on what's here at Neatorama, go see what's happening at Facebook and Twitter, where we put extra stuff for those who care to follow. Tell your friends to follow us on Pinterest, also! And mobile users: Flipboard makes it easy to keep up with Neatorama. Oh yeah -look for Neatorama in Instagram, too!


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You Say You're "Pregnant," Huh?

We featured the "blog" of "unnecessary" quotes before, but it's been quite some time. The site celebrates the disconnect between sign makers who think quote marks are for emphasis or decoration and the people who read the sign, who translate quoted words in their heads as being sarcastic or facetious (think air quotes). It's quite "remarkable" that after eight years, the blog continues to receive plenty of material. This sign is from a roundup of their best at Buzzfeed. Link


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Chocolate Fruit Omelet

A chocolate omelet? Why, sure! There's nothing about eggs that says they have to be paired with bacon, ham, or cheese. And what's in your chocolate cake and cookies? Eggs and chocolate. But unlike a chocolate cake, this recipe is gluten free! It was designed as a sweet breakfast for people on gluten-free diets, but anyone can enjoy it. Make your own with the recipe from Living Gluten Free in San Diego. Link

We dish up more neat food posts at the Neatolicious blog

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Subway's 11-inch Footlong®

Last week, Australian teenager Matt Corby uploaded a photograph showing an 11-inch Subway sandwich. The original Facebook post has since been deleted, but Subway did respond to Corby.

"Hi, Matt. Thanks for writing. Looking at this photo, this bread is not baked to our standards," Subway wrote on Thursday in response to his post.

"We have policies in place to ensure that our fresh baked bread is consistent and has the same great taste no matter which Subway restaurant around the world you visit. We value your feedback and want to thank you again for being a fan."

If it were just one sandwich, the picture probably would not have gone viral, but apparently it touched a nerve with sub sandwich eaters. Quite a few other Facebook users posted similar pictures of a Subway footlong as 11 inches or a bit less. By the time Subway Australia responded in the comments of this Facebook post, they could no longer pretend it was an isolated incident.



So if a Subway Footlong®  is not intended to be a measurement of length, does the same logic apply to a 6-inch sandwich, which is made from cutting a Footlong® in half? And is the ® symbol a new version of "quote" marks in that when you see them, you automatically think that it doesn't mean what the words say?

I have not seen a picture of a 13 inch sandwich, at least not yet. A quick survey of New York City sandwiches found four out of seven at 11 or 11.5 inches.

Some say that the internet uproar over an inch of sandwich is silly. Others point out some of the greater implications of the controversy:

1. Will it still be silly when next year, the Footlong® is only ten inches? Or nine?
2. What if we decided the dollars we pay for the sandwiches are not intended to be a measurement of money?
3. Would it be silly to complain if a gallon of gas were to become 10% smaller?

So what do you think -is this a tempest in a teapot or a place where customers should draw the line?

Regarding the 11-inch Subway Footlong®





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Ducks Chase a Laser Light

(YouTube link)

The backyard figured if the cats have so much fun with this little red dot, they can, too! -via Daily of the Day

Love cute animals? View more at Lifestyles of the Cute and Cuddly blog

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Extreme Food: The Steako

Reed Rothchild came up with a recipe to combine "the three the things that are most important in my life, bacon, steak, and tacos." The Steako is a taco that uses a steak instead of a taco shell. And not just any steak -one with bacon weaved through it. The filling has both ground beef and bacon in it, and everything is cooked in bacon grease. Add butter, sour cream, cheese, and salsa and you have a real heart attack special! See the process of making this carnivore's delight at Cooking with Reed. Link -via Foodbeast

We dish up more neat food posts at the Neatolicious blog

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Dogs Like Socks

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This is the official video from the band Psychostick. Link  -via b3ta

Love cute animals? View more at Lifestyles of the Cute and Cuddly blog

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Fletcher's First Snow

(YouTube link)

Fletcher had never seen snow before. He is surprised and puzzled, but immediately takes full advantage of the fun things you can do with snow. Taste it! Dig it! Throw it! Run in it! Jump in it! Find joy in it! -via reddit

P.S. The reddit thread makes it clear this was recorded in the UK, where they believe a couple of inches is a lot of snow and businesses shut down. Scandinavians puzzle over that, while Americans tell stories of how different states handle snow.

Love cute animals? View more at Lifestyles of the Cute and Cuddly blog

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Playing with the Cats

(YouTube link)

YouTube member BONKx4 has lots of videos of his cats, Sgt. Grumbles and SoySauce. This one was picked up by GoPro, as it shows the kitties playing from a variety of camera POVs, including what I believe is sequence from a camera strapped to his head. Warning: Skrillex soundtrack. -via b3ta

Love cute animals? View more at Lifestyles of the Cute and Cuddly blog

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Dollhouse with a Fallout Shelter

Eartha Kitsch found a dollhouse for sale at eBay that was manufactured in 1962. That was the year of the Cuban Missile Crisis and shortly after the construction of the Berlin Wall. Americans were naturally concerned with the possibility of nuclear attack, and many people built fallout shelters. While most real shelters were underground, that was impractical in a dollhouse, so this one is just off the kitchen. No wonder the model didn't sell well, and is now considered rare! See more pictures at the blog Ranch Dressing. Link -via b3ta


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5 Audacious Sports Cheats (And How They Got Caught)

By now, you've probably heard about Lance Armstrong admitting to doping on The Oprah Winfrey Show that aired yesterday. But Armstrong's is hardly the most entertaining of sports cheating stories. A few from history stand out because of the stupidity, the cleverness, or the sheer audacity of the schemes -until they were caught. Did you know about the brothers who ran a marathon as a tag team?

In 1999, brothers Fika and Sergio decided to enter the 56 mile Comrades race in South Africa … as one contestant. While they weren’t twins, they did look an awful lot alike. Fika started the race while his brother hid in a portable toilet miles away. They switched places and Sergio ran the middle section of the race while Fika rested and then took over on the last leg. Despite their ingenious plan, they still only came in ninth place.

See if you can spot the difference between the brothers in the picture. Read the rest of their story, and those of four others, at mental_floss. Link

(Image source: Katy Walkers)


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Meeting 9,000 Penguins

Satellite images can tell researchers where penguins nest even when the birds are hard to see,  because they leave a lot of penguin poop. One such image pointed to a huge, previously unknown colony of thousands of Emperor penguins. So Antarctic scientist Alain Hubert took a team out to find them.

They finally came upon the colony at 11 p.m. on December 3, when the sun was still shining during the Antarctic summer. Spread out on the ice were 9,000 emperor penguins, about three-quarters of them chicks. Despite his polar experience, Hubert had never seen a full colony before. "You can approach them," he said. "When you talk to them, it's like they are listening to you."

The penguin colony had selected a nesting ground on an area of ice that is less likely to melt than many spots they could have chosen, which is good news for future generations of Emperor penguins. Link

(Image credit: International Polar Foundation)

Love cute animals? View more at Lifestyles of the Cute and Cuddly blog

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Edible Horror

Emmylou Cakehead organized an all-cake promotion for the DVD release of the movie The Helpers. The pictures you are about to see recreate a grisly murder scene -all done in edible cake (well, a few items are cookies). The fairly innocuous photo above may look like Chinese takeout, but it's all cake, made by Nevie Pie.

Nevie Pie also made the pizza, which is a cookie. The rest are on the next page, if you care to delve into the more explicit parts of the murder scene. The details of the cakes are incredible, but be warned that the effect is pretty gory. Look at your own risk.

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We dish up more neat food posts at the Neatolicious blog

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Motorist Arrests Policeman for Driving Drunk

Russell George was driving in Prestbury, South Africa, when he noticed a police van swerving. The officer would come to a stop and start off again, leading George to believe the driver was drunk.

George decided it would be best to call 10111. He was told the police would be there shortly.
“After five minutes, no one had arrived. So I jumped out of my car and I approached the driver’s side and asked him to come out. He looked at me and I could smell that he had been drinking.
“I asked him again, and he refused.
“I then grabbed his keys, pulled him out and locked him in the back of his own van,” George said.
He added that the police van was badly damaged, as if it had been involved in an accident.

The inebriated police officer was arrested and his firearm was taken away. There had been a report earlier that same evening of the cop pulling a gun on his girlfriend at a nightclub, and a motor vehicle collision in which witnesses reported a police van that had left the scene. The unnamed officer did not deny being drunk. Link  -via Arbroath     


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Shortest Film

(YouTube link)

Shortest Film is a very short film by John Elerick. The credits are another story. They are very long, but probably the only credits you'll see this year that are worth reading at all -unless, of course, you're in them. -via Laughing Squid


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The Evolutionary Biology of Star Trek

For hundreds of thousands of years, several species of humans existed at the same time: the Neanderthals, the Denisovans, Homo erectus, Homo floresiensis, and possibly others we don't know about. An essay at io9 compares the speciation of early humans with the different aliens in the world of Star Trek. Now this might seem silly on the surface, but bear with me. The Star Trek franchise began in 1966, before computers made special effects aliens possible, and they had a limited budget anyway, so all the aliens from different galaxies were human-shaped, with only slight differences in prothetic makeup to distinguish them -and they could even interbreed. Six TV series, a dozen films, and five decades later, that trope continues. The series tried to explain it away in an episode of Star Trek: TNG called "The Chase" in which the connections between all the humanoid aliens are explained by a common ancestor, who left a message:

We knew that one day we would be gone, and nothing of us would survive - so we left you. Our scientists seeded the primordial oceans of many worlds, where life was in its infancy. The seed codes directed your evolution toward a physical form resembling ours: this body you see before you, which is of course shaped as yours is shaped, for you are the end result. The seed codes also contain this message, which is scattered in fragments on many different worlds.

The episode was deemed ridiculous and universally hated by fans. But it led Annalee Newitz to consider the possible analogies that could be made about early humans and their separate evolutionary histories. The different species of early humans all arose from Africa, but left the continent for other parts of the world at different times.

When one species splits into two or more, that's called speciation. Usually it happens when two groups of the same species are separated for long enough that they evolve to the point where they are no longer able to produce offspring. The big question is, were groups like erectus and the Neanderthals another species, or were they humans who just had facial and body structures that were different from modern humans? There is now a lot of DNA evidence that Homo sapiens interbred with Neanderthals and Denisovans. So it's likely that all three groups were, in fact, the same species. But we still know almost nothing about Homo erectus, and are similarly in the dark when it comes to the Hobbits and other hominin groups that are still being discovered. It's possible that Homo sapiens interbred with Neanderthals, Vulcan/Romulan style, but couldn't interbreed with Homo erectus.

Whether human evolution is actually anything like a reverse-engineered explanation for economically-designed extraterrestrials is hard to say, but the essay and the points it raises about our ancestors on earth is a "fascinating" read. Link


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10 Jobs You Didn't Hear About On Career Day

Back when we were in preschool, there were only a handful of sensible options for the career-minded 4-year-old: doctor, plumber, fireman and astronaut. Clearly, had we heard about "sin-eating" or any of these other fine ways to make a living, we would have eaten more paste and focused a little less on our permanent records.

1. Filibuster

Long before the term "filibuster" came to be associated with elected officials, it was actually associated with violence and trickery. (Wait a second ...) In the 1600s, pirates known to the Dutch as vrijbuiters pillaged the West Indies, and eventually, the word was assimilated into the English language as "filibusters." Between 1850 and 1860, the name was used to refer to the American mercenaries who attempted to revolutionize Central America and the Spanish West Indies. The most famous of these filibusters was William Walker, a U.S. citizen who succeeded in gaining control of Nicaragua in 1856 by overthrowing the nation's administration. Walker became president of Nicaragua, but only until May 1, 1857, when a coalition of Central American states ousted him. Because filibusters of previous centuries strove to interfere with foreign regimes, the term evolved to refer to anyone who attempted to obstruct the government, as our legislators occasionally see fit to do when a particularly troublesome bill comes before them.

2. Lungs

Perhaps the cruelest case of naming irony in history, anyone employed to fan the fire in an alchemist's workshop was known as a "lungs." And because most alchemists were constantly trying to make gold out of lead and other such base metals, you can only imagine what kinds of dangerous materials were floating about in the labs. As a result, the actual lungs on a lungs gave out relatively quickly, leading to a profession with widespread early retirement.

3. Sin-Eater

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10 U.S. Vice Presidents: A Celebration of Almost-Great Men

In the words of Vice President John Nace Garner, the vice presidency "isn't worth a pitcher of warm piss." That may be true, buit the characters who've held the job are definitely worth a few good pages of trivia. Join Neatorama and mental_floss in toasting 10 backup plans that made this country great.

1. Chester Arthur: Garfield's VP

Chester Arthur took office under the thickest cloud of suspicion. As a lieutenant in Senator Roscoe Conkling's political machine, Arthur held one of the most lucrative positions in government—collector for the port of New York. For seven years, Arthur raked in approximately $40,000 annually (about $700,000 today), running a corrupt spoils system for thousands of payroll employees. With so much money and power, Arthur developed an affinity for fancy clothes and earned the nickname "the Gentleman Boss." But his luck didn't last. President Rutherford Hayes eventually stepped in and fired him from the post.

Even with the kickback scandal and claims that he'd been born in Canada (which should've disqualified him for the vice presidency), Arthur still managed to get elected on James Garfield's 1880 ticket. After Garfield passed away 199 days into his presidency, Arthur didn't hesitate to sign the Pendleton Civil Service Reform Act. Much to the chagrin of Conkling, the Act revamped civil service by effectively killing the same patronage system that made Arthur very, very rich. In cleaning up civil service, Arthur also cleaned up his reputation, and he exited the White House a hero.

2. William Rufus de Vane King: Franklin Pierce's VP

William R. King was sworn into office in Cuba, becoming the only executive officer to take the oath on foreign soil. King had gone to Cuba to recuperate from tuberculosis and severe alcoholism, but it didn't work. He died in 1853 after being vice president for just 25 days.

That might not be the most memorable thing about King, though. It's widely rumored that the former VP was homosexual. Further still, he's suspected of being James Buchanan's lover. Neither King nor Buchanan ever married, and they lived together in Washington for 15 years before Buchanan became president. Of course, King's predilection for wearing scarves and wigs only fanned the rumors. President Andrew Jackson used to call him "Miss Nancy," and Aaron Brown, a fellow Southern Democrat, dubbed him "Aunt Fancy."

3. Henry Wallace: FDR's 2nd VP

Henry Wallace was a dedicated devotee of Eastern mysticism. While serving as U.S. Secretary of Agriculture in the 1930s, he allegedly sent his guru to Mongolia under the pretense of collecting grasses that could withstand drought. In reality, Wallace was diverting funds to help his guru hunt for evidence that Christ had visited Asia.

But it wasn't Wallace's spiritual beliefs that landed him America's No. 2 job. Wallace was a big Franklin Roosevelt fan and supported his entire platform, which is why Roosevelt handpicked him as his third-term running mate in 1940. Wallace wasn't popular with the Democratic Party, but when Roosevelt made it clear he wouldn't run without him, the party acquiesced.

As vice president, Wallace made many international goodwill trips. Most famously, he traveled to the Soviet Union, where he experienced a political transformation that resulted in him becoming an avowed Soviet apologist. His communist leanings did nothing for his image, especially once he became secretary of commerce under President Truman. In 1948, Wallace unsuccessfully ran for president on the Progressive Party ticket, espousing views that sounded shockingly Marxist. He even described corporations as "midget Hitlers" attempting to crush the labor class.

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Cleaning Out the Electricity

What do you do -should you call an electrician or a plumber? Good luck getting either one to touch this! -via reddit


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Movie Spoiler Pictograms

Designer Matteo Civaschi of Studio H-57 made a series of movie pictograms that spell out the entire plot.

"This new set of stories shows our passion for the great, super-popular movies of all time," Civaschi tells us. "You have the movies that made the world cry (E.T.), scream (Alien, The Shining), think (The Matrix), hope (Robin Hood), and so on. Each movie, if it's really great, can create a whole new world, tell a story that's never been told before, and give life to unforgettable characters.

"Squeezing all of these things into a few icons is fun. In the case of particularly long movies or sagas (like The Lord of the Rings), the final result is even funnier."

Yes, they all contains spoilers, but they are all classics. In the off chance you haven't yet seen the movies, you probably wouldn't understand the pictogram anyway. See the rest at My Modern Met. Link  -via Geeks Are Sexy


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Hand Sanitizer

If you are trying to avoid the flu, simple math tells us that placing all your faith in hand sanitizer is a mistake. Randall Munroe at xkcd even did the math for you! Wash your hands, cover those sneezes, and get a flu shot. Link  -Thanks, Ned Scioneaux!


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Collages from Recycled Computer Parts

Artist Anna Dabrowska, who goes by Finnabair, creates lovely collages by reusing discarded computer parts, mechanical leftovers, and other objects that an imaginative mind can find useful.

The fantastic textures seen in these works of art are created by pasting the assorted pieces and parts onto canvas. The artist then skillfully colors her work using a mixture of inks and sprays. With these collages, she manages to transform recycling from a practical, mundane activity into a process for creating objects of beauty.

See a selection of Finnabair's works at the new site Tech Graffiti. Link


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Laundry Basketball

(YouTube link)

Everyone plays basketball with the laundry hamper occasionally, but it's so much more fun when you have an agile kitten to complete the layup! -via Arbroath

Love cute animals? View more at Lifestyles of the Cute and Cuddly blog

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Cat Survives 1,700 Miles Under Train

Polly the cat was found after riding 1,700 miles around England and Wales in the undercarriage of a train. It is thought that she stayed in the undercarriage for at least two days in fear after badly mangling her front limb. Train manager Emily Mahoney-Smith found the cat when she heard meowing at a stop on the way to Cornwall.   

Emily took her on board and fed her tuna from a sandwich from the train's buffet and put her in a box in her compartment.

She then asked controllers to alert the RSPCA and the charity got in touch with on-call vet Matthew Berriman in Penzance.

Matthew, 34, said Polly was in such a bad state he thought she was a stray and was preparing to put her down.

But she used up her final life when he decided to check if she had been microchipped - and found she had.

The chip gave the details of the cattery in Plymouth who had looked after Polly before giving her a home with retired train driver Arthur Westington, 84, and his wife Louisa.

Polly's owners had not seen the cat in three weeks and thought she was gone for good. They gave permission for her limb to be amputated. Polly is recovering well and will be returned home soon. Link   -via Arbroath, where you can see a video.

Love cute animals? View more at Lifestyles of the Cute and Cuddly blog

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Defrosting a Frozen Building

Bike manufacturer SRAM bought a unique storage building in Chicago. It was formerly a ten-story freezer for Chicago’s Fulton Market District. All that freezer space had to be defrosted before it could be used for anything else!

After decades of use, the building literally had to be defrosted like an old freezer. See the Time Lapse Video (courtesy of Sterling Bay Companies.) At the: 24 second mark, you can see the large propane heaters brought in to accelerate the melting process.

See more pictures at Perkins+Will. Link -via Boing Boing

(Image credit: Gary R. Jensen, courtesy of Sterling Bay Companies)


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Profile for Miss Cellania

  • Member Since 2012/08/04


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