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The Nonsense thread


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Meet 19-year-old Michael Maxwell of Palm Bay, Fla. He decided to roll up on a house with his boys Wednesday morning with the intent to rob the place. But he and his crew were met with brute force. The residents of the home, kicked, beat and tased Maxwell to submission until the cops arrived. They took him to a local hospital where he was treated for his injuries. He was charged with one count of home invasion robbery with a firearm or deadly weapon and four counts of battery. This mugshot should be posted around the area for all would-be invaders to know what can happen to them if they try to roll up on an innocent person's home with some foolishness.

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NO LIE, I WAS SCROLLING THRU MY FACEBOOK FEED AND I SAW THIS...

 

 

 

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SCROLLED DOWN AND IMMEDIATELY FOLLOWING THAT PIC WAS THIS ONE...

 

 

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LAUGHED FOR A FEW MINS. HER CAPTION READ, "BACK THEN THEY DID'NT WANT ME, NOW I'M HOT THEY ALL ON ME."

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Puff, Puff, Pass: Teen Dolphins Are Caught Getting High On Puffer Fish

December 30, 2013

 

Dolphins are thought of as one of the most intelligent species in the animal kingdom – and experts believe they have put their ingenuity to use in the pursuit of getting "high".

 

In extraordinary scenes filmed for a new documentary, young dolphins were seen carefully manipulating a certain kind of puffer fish which, if provoked, releases a nerve toxin.

 

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Though large doses of the toxin can be deadly, in small amounts it is known to produce a narcotic effect, and the dolphins appeared to have worked out how to make the fish release just the right amount.

 

Carefully chewing on the puffer and passing it between one another, the marine mammals then enter what seems to be a trance-like state.

 

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The behavior was captured on camera by the makers of Dolphins: Spy in the Pod, a series produced for BBC One by the award-winning wildlife documentary producer John Downer.

 

Rob Pilley, a zoologist who also worked as a producer on the series, told the Sunday Times: "This was a case of young dolphins purposely experimenting with something we know to be intoxicating.

 

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"After chewing the puffer gently and passing it round, they began acting most peculiarly, hanging around with their noses at the surface as if fascinated by their own reflection.

 

"It reminded us of that craze a few years ago when people started licking toads to get a buzz, especially the way they hung there in a daze afterwards. It was the most extraordinary thing to see."

 

The documentary makers used spy cameras hidden in fake turtles, fish and squid to film 900 hours of footage showing dolphins in their natural habitats.

 

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