Watch this group of daredevils flip and jump in a homemade water circus
Daredevils build an insane pendulum swing on a bridge
Watch this group of daredevils flip and jump in a homemade water circus
Entertain yourself at home by playing with ferrofluid.
If you’ve ever played with magnetic ferrofluid, then you’ve seen the impressive spike-like shapes that it creates when it comes in contact with other magnetic properties. In this episode of Experimental, learn how to make ferrofluid dance!
Fashion designer wows with virtual fashion show
Fashion designer Anifa Mvuemba showed off her latest collection using 3D models
Man shaves off wife’s eyebrow in viral video
This man used an electric razor to shave off his wife’s eyebrow.
Device disinfects planes with UV light
This device can sanitize 54 seats on an airplane in only one minute
This Rubik’s cube is made out of cactus
This U.K. based puzzle artist has created a Rubik's cube out of cactus
George Floyd’s brother on arresting officers
The family of George Floyd appeared on CNN Tonight With Don Lemon, Tuesday evening. Floyd died while handcuffed and in police custody, and video emerged showing that one of the arresting officers knelt on his neck for several minutes despite his gasping pleas for help. “They could have tased him, maced him,” said Floyd’s brother, Philonise Floyd. “Instead, they put their knee in his neck and just sat on him and didn't care at all.” While battling through his tears, Floyd’s brother shared his thoughts on the arresting officers involved. “They took a life now they deserve life.” Floyd’s brother also believes that if the roles were reversed, the officers would feel the same way. Floyd’s brother said, “They're at home and sleeping with their wives, they have kids. If something like that happened to them, they would be just like me.” Floyd’s cousin, Tera Brown also weighed in on the arresting officers actions, saying, “We want to see them charged with murder and we want them to be convicted...They need to pay for what they did.”
Ambidextrous artist uses TikTok to show off her skills
This artist can draw symmetrical lines with both her hands … at the same time!
Potato chips are made using these innovative machines
Delicious, crunchy potato chips start right here!
5 grocery staples every diabetic should have in their kitchen
Your blood sugar is your body’s main source of energy. When your blood sugar is chronically high, it can be a symptom of diabetes. Managing blood sugar is important for everyone, whether you have diabetes or not. “Eating the right foods in the right combinations can make a huge difference and not only help you to manage your blood sugars, but it will simultaneously boost your energy, boost your immune system and leave you feeling and looking amazing,” Joy Bauer, author of the new book, Joy Bauer’s Super Food!, tells Yahoo Life. Bauer recommends having few select foods in your home to help keep your blood sugar in check. Frozen produce: “Frozen vegetables or fruit are just as nutritious as the fresh stuff,” Bauer says. “They're typically less expensive. They last for a long time in the freezer — hopefully not too long in your freezer — and they're packed with vitamins and minerals, antioxidants and fiber and they're very versatile and there was no waste.” Bauer puts frozen vegetables into stews, casseroles, soups and marinara sauce, while she adds frozen fruit into smoothies and on top of oatmeal and yogurt. Eggs: “Eggs are a terrific source of protein and obviously they're great for omelets,” Bauer says. She recommends eating them hard-boiled as a snack, or using eggs to whip up a frittata. Nut and seeds: Whether they’re in their whole form or as butters, Bauer points out that nuts and seeds are “naturally low in carbs and they're a great combination of plant-based protein, fiber and heart-healthy fat.” She suggests using them to make sandwiches out of them or eating them as a standalone snack. Dried and canned beans and lentils: “They are made of high quality carbs, protein and fiber, and all these things together really help to stabilize and steady your blood sugars,” Bauer says. “They also have a long shelf life. They're totally budget-friendly and you can work them into so many things.” Fish: Fresh fish is a great source of protein, but frozen or canned fish can work, too, Bauer says. She recommends opting for wild salmon, sardines, and canned tuna, which are also rich in heart-healthy fats. If you feel like your blood sugar might be off, or if you have questions about whether you’re managing it well, talk to your doctor. They should be able to offer up specific guidance to help.
Martial artist and breakdancer shares freestyle fusion dance
Mixed martial artist from India shares their freestyle fusion dance
Did you know that red wine can be good for you?
Had a fight with the boss? Relationship troubles? Yeah, when it's one of those days, sometimes all you want to do is wind down with a glass of red wine. But did you know that red wine also has several health benefits? Find out what they are in this episode of Food Flash!
Zoom hairstyles to look great on your video call
Celebrity hairstylist Nikki Nelms shows us two simple Zoom hairstyles with accessories you have at home.
Doctors say this treatment is ‘highly effective’
As many as 147 kids in New York have been diagnosed with a new condition linked to the coronavirus — now officially known as “multisystem inflammatory syndrome in children” or MIS-C. While most cases have been located in New York, other major cities — including Boston, Philadelphia, Los Angeles and, as of Thursday, Denver — have reported cases, too.
How Do We Stop a Killer Asteroid?
Sixty five million years ago, an asteroid killed off the dinosaurs. So how can we humans stop an asteroid from wiping us out too? Learn more on this episode of Space, Down to Earth!
Create your own DIY survival water filter with these easy steps!
Clean, drinking water is essential. In this episode of Experimental, you’ll learn a few simple steps to creating a survival water filter, which is sure to come in handy the next time you’re either camping in the great outdoors, or just in need to show off a cool trick to your friends!
This food stylist recreated an iconic Jennifer Lawrence red carpet look with pomegranate seeds!
This Jennifer Lawrence red carpet look was recreated with a pomegranate
Creative ideas to ask your date to virtual prom
Check out these not-so-basic promposal ideas for 2020
Here’s our deep dive into the origins of the best memes from reality TV
An investigation into the origins of popular memes … because someone had to
Special effects makeup artist transforms her fingers into tentacles
This special effects makeup will make you stop and stare 💅
Drippy sneakers from Insta-famous designer Donny the Dybbuk revolutionize custom footwear
This New York designer has become Insta-famous for his drippy designs.
Expert explains why African-Americans with diabetes are at a higher risk of developing severe complications from COVID-19
As data on COVID-19 continues to pour in, one thing has become incredibly clear: As a whole, African-Americans are impacted more by the coronavivirus. Black Americans are infected with the virus and die from it at disproportionately higher rates than any other group in the U.S. There are many layers to this, but diabetes plays a role, according to Dr. Jennifer Caudle, family physician and an associate professor in the Department of Family Medicine at Rowan University. Black Americans are “80 percent more likely than white people to have diabetes,” she says, adding, “that can put you at higher risk for severe complications from COVID-19.” The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) specifically lists people with diabetes as having a higher risk of severe illness from COVID-19 than the general population. “Diabetes is a condition that can affect your whole body in different ways,” Caudle explains, noting that it can impact your brain, eyes, heart, extremities and kidneys. And, when you add COVID-19 on top of possible complications from diabetes, there is the potential for severe illness from the virus. “When we talk about African-Americans, what we’ve seen is it’s almost compounded when we talk about COVID-19,” says Caudle. For example, the doctor points to data from Chicago that found that, while black residents make up just 30 percent of the city’s population, nearly 50 percent of those who have died from complications of COVID-19 in Chicago were African-American. That’s true in other areas, as well. “We are often making up a large percentage of those who are becoming severely ill with COVID-19 or dying from complications of COVID-19,” she says. There are many other reasons for the racial disparity in COVID-19 infections. “I often think of it as something that is like an iceberg,” says Caudle. “The top of the iceberg is the stuff above the water — African-Americans are 80 percent more likely to have diabetes.” But, she says, underneath the “iceberg” are other factors that can contribute to severe COVID-19 infections in this group: -African-Americans are more likely to not be able to work from home during the pandemic. -They’re more likely to be essential workers. -They’re more likely to need to take public transit. -They’re more likely to be underinsured. -They’re more likely to live further away from grocery stores and healthcare facilities. “COVID-19 is really shining a light on these health disparities,” Caudle says.
The Origin of the Moon
The moon is our closest celestial neighbor. It controls the movements of the tides on earth, and its phases have inspired and guided humanity for millennia. But we still don't know exactly how it got here. Check out this episode of "Space, Down to Earth" to learn more!
See AOL.com’s evolving homepage layout through the years
Take a look at how AOL’s homepage has changed through the years
Innovative device helps you cook delicious rotisserie chicken inside your oven
The ROTO-Q 360 is a kitchen appliance that operates using a knob that stores kinetic energy and auto-rotates to cook your food of choice. Check them on Kickstarter.
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