The internet-famous Chicago native “Crime Pays But Botany Doesn't” talks to an injured coyote he encountered and rescued. The little guy just got a flea bath, and he was on his way to a wildlife rehab facility.
If you're not familiar with this guy's YouTube channel, it's amazing.
“A Low-Brow, Crass Approach to Plant Ecology as muttered by a Misanthropic Chicago Italian.”
The coyote in the video above video is the same sweet critter you see in this previous video about Pitcher Plants, around 30 seconds in. Amazing to watch the rescue.
A bit of a cliffhanger, although I feel like the cat is not particularly impressed by Splinter’s flashy fighting style. Also, the way they trot off together makes me think there may be a Tom & Jerry dynamic at play here.
These two little bear cubs are play-fighting, but they look beary serious.
The poop of King Penguins releases high levels of nitrous oxide, aka laughing gas. An international team of researchers from China, Denmark, and the UK were studying how the retreat of glaciers and penguins activity impact soil greenhouse gases on South Georgia, an island north of Antarctica. They observed that the penguin guano is rich […]
Software apps are a dime a dozen. Well, if you’re going by their actual monetary cost, maybe not really. But considering how useless some poorly conceived, poorly executed apps are at doing the job you actually downloaded them to accomplish, it isn’t a stretch to think that many apps aren’t even worth a free download. […]
With everything happening in the last few months, we all but guarantee no one has been thinking about their taxes. That’s understandable — because, beyond all of our current concerns, nobody enjoys the whole tax filing process during even the best of times. Unfortunately, Benjamin Franklin was right — taxes truly are as inescapable as […]
Most parents know that giving their kids educational toys and other projects will expand their minds. But what many might not realize is that physical play is actually building their mental abilities as well. Studies are still in beginning stages, but some early research supports the theory that kids who get the chance to get […]