Every week, our editorial team dugs up the funniest and the most ridiculous bits of news and prepares a compilation of life stories and situations, chucklesome videos, amusing texts, memes, and a variety of jokes and wisecracks to make you grin from ear to ear. Reading our selection of Weekly Fun stuff without a doubt equals having a whale of a time.
Rehabilitation course for a mouse that ate too much cannabis
Colin Sullivan from the Canadian city of New Brunswick organized a rehabilitation course for a drug-addicted mouse who came to his garden and ate the cannabis growing there. Colin noticed that the mouse did not have an ear, so it is possible that eating cannabis became a remedy for the mouse’s PTSD.
It took the mouse 6 days to overcome the addiction. Sullivan hopes the animal never gets back to hemp again.
Opa-Locka, Florida, once again allowed saggy pants on the street
In the American city of Opa-Locka, Florida, a 13-year-old ban on saggy pants that allowed seeing the owner's underwear was lifted. Previously, for non-compliance with the law, you could get a fine of up to $500 or 25 hours of community service.
A minister posted an album of 10 thousand monotonous pictures on Facebook
Obaidul Quader, the Minister of Road Transport and Bridges of Bangladesh, obviously loves to be photographed, because there’s more than 10.5 thousand pictures in one of his albums on his Facebook account. They are so monotonous that this could not but cause bewilderment of netizens and then popularity among dumbfounded users.
I Work Hard, Because I Love My Work. 11-09-2020Obaidul Quader
The Worst Is Yet To Come 31-08-2020Obaidul Quader
Children are more often named after Keanu Reeves
In the United States, newborns are being named Keanu, after the actor Keanu Reeves, more and more frequently. The name has climbed 177 points in the national rankings and is now ranked 630. The name Saint has risen to the 123rd. position – this is the name of Kim Kardashian and Kanye West’s child. Game of Thrones fans still call the daughters Khaleesi, but the popularity of the name is gradually declining – it dropped 34 lines.
In Britain, a seagull swallowed a whole sausage
Residents of Great Britain who were sitting in an open-air cafe found out that seagulls can be very gluttonous – the seagull swallowed a whole rather large sausage.
Conductor invented a mask for listening to music in the era of a pandemic
Concerts are quite crowded places. And given modern realities, you should only visit them while wearing a mask. For this reason, Iván Fischer, founder of the Budapest Festival Orchestra, created an unusual mask with plastic palms over the ears to improve acoustics.
Cannabis-based drugs may be effective against COVID-19, scientists from the USA and Israel say
American and Israeli scientists believe that drugs based on cannabidiol (these substances are found in cannabis, but they do not have a psychotropic effect) can come to the aid of patients with COVID-19, whose disease is severe and with complications in the lungs. This is confirmed by the research of scientists from the University of Nebraska.
Researchers from the Israeli companies Eybna and CannaSoul, as well as scientists from the University of Augusta (USA), came to similar conclusions. In experiments on mice, the use of this component improved lung function (increased oxygen content). Scientists intend to continue tests on rodents, and in the future on humans. Scientists warn that cannabinoids cannot be used to treat coronavirus at home.
This article is not a propaganda of any advantages in the use of certain narcotic drugs, psychotropic substances, their analogs or precursors, new potentially dangerous psychoactive substances, narcotic plants, nor is it a propaganda of the use for medical purposes of narcotic drugs, psychotropic substances, new potentially dangerous psychoactive substances, narcotic plants that suppress the will of a person or adversely affect his/her mental or physical health, but is an overview of the latest scientific advances in the use of these drugs for medical purposes to save lives or cure diseases, other methods of dealing with which are currently unknown.