Life is an unpredictable succubus...as such we will be taking a break to sort some things out.....
Ooohh, I love that question: What's the point? I will resist answering that on a philosophical level. The immediate purpose of the Tidbits page is to just offer the flip side of all the cheery upbeat feel good shiny stories we all keep seeing around. Yes, the news is societal doom and gloom but some... Continue Reading →
Male ducks have corkscrew shaped penises that not only are seemingly spring loaded but also fall off and regrow every year. Female ducks have corkscrew shaped vaginas, that corkscrew in the opposite direction and contain dead ends they can force undesired suitor's members into. That's a thing you know now, you're welcome.
Research shows that mice can sense sadness, discomfort and pain in other mice and reflected that in themselves as well, showing evidence of at least a crude form of empathy. Some studies show that they don't even have to be in the same living space, just within full view of each other.
I know you've already got your torches lit and your triggers all half-cocked, but hold your tits. I just wanted to get a rise out of ya, it's kinda my thing - and pissy people are my demographic. I would be terribly surprised if you had never heard that sentiment before though, that "suicide is... Continue Reading →
Grizzly bears prefer to have multiple cubs in a litter, so much so that if they just have one cub they will sometimes abandon it and try to mate again. Panda bears, however, can often only care for one cub at a time and will have to make the tough choice between multiple babies.
“The trouble with real life is that there is no danger music.”
Relationships, whether purely friendly or sexual in nature, seem to be this peculiar obstacle course of booby traps mixed with rewards. In some ways they go against everything people are trying to tell you to build you up into this confident independent human being. Between the highly conflicting standards, goals and advice and the ever... Continue Reading →
In 2006, a team of scientific researchers in Iceland were gathering clams in order to study the effects of climate change. They froze the clams to transport them, which killed them. By coincidence, they ended up killing the oldest known clam still left alive, nicknamed, “Ming”, which was 507 years old.