Now Bryce Dallas Howard isn’t the only one who gets to run around Jurassic Park in heels that never fall off. Even the dinosaurs have them, and they look FIERCE. (Thanks to Kevin for the tip!)
…ehem…for Sea World unfortunately. Funded by EEEEEVVVILL!
British diver Tom Daley stripped down and was transformed into a shark in an effort to raise awareness about the dangers that sharks face in the wild, but his partnership with Sea World is resulting in some backlash.
Uh, Tom should burn his speedo in protest of animal cruelty! Let’s start the Facebook petition!
This peeling sunburn prank is pretty cute, but the guy pulling it is more cute and he is wearing his board shorts so low you can see the top of his D at certain moments.
“Grindr Remembers The Holocaust” was the first socially-aware-to-make-me-look-good-on-a-dating-app trend to make its way to the dating apps for gays — and now the straight world want a piece of the cake with their new dating app trend “Humanitarians of Tinder”.
The trend which The Onion called out and really put best back in January with their article 6-Day Visit To Rural African Village Completely Changes Woman’s Facebook Profile Picture has swept Tinder, and someone has created a great Tumblr which documents the best of. Check it out here!
There’s really nothing more vexing to me than walking through a museum made up of hundreds of delicious and perfectly prepared meals from around the globe — only to find that you can’t taste them, and they’re all incased behind a glass vitrine!
This sounds like a nightmare worse than Kruger! However, in China right now — these twisted labyrinths are all the rage! According to the BBC:
The cuisine museum in the eastern city of Hangzhou is one of a growing number of food museums in China, but it’s probably the most magnificent. It occupies a large site in the scenic hills on the outskirts of town, and was built at a cost of nearly $30m (£18m). Unlike the more modest food museums in cities such as Chengdu and Kaifeng, which are run by private collectors, the Hangzhou museum has been funded by the city government, and entry is free of charge.
The Hangzhou museum has literally hundreds of life-sized models of mouth-watering food. Visitors can feast their eyes on replicas of Buddhist vegetarian dishes, snacks eaten by canal-dwellers in the Middle Ages, and the delicate sweet pastries made in Hangzhou during the Song Dynasty, 800 years ago. There’s a whole cabinet filled with different kinds of zongzi – the leaf-wrapped rice parcels eaten at the Dragon Boat Festival each spring, illustrating their historical evolution.