— Jed McKenna
"Relax into the moment and let the universe do the driving. If there was a secret to happiness in life, I’d say that was it.”
— Jed McKenna
Man starts gas station blaze trying to kill spider with lighter
This is the surveillance footage and news report about a guy who spotted a spider on his gas tank. He was about to pump his car with gas when he spotted a spider. So what did the dumb-ass do? Just what any dumb-ass do would do. He pulled out a lighter and set the whole gas pump ablaze. Spiderman……… thank you for that great effort.
This Psychic Will Predict Your Future by Touching Your Butt
A psychic in Peru doesn’t need to look at your palms to know what your future has in store, but she does need to take a peek at something a little more personal. Bibian Arango says that by looking at someone’s buttocks--and copping a bit of a feel—she is able to divine certain aspects of their future with accuracy.
I survived Tag, I even survived Red Rover
David Ortiz has a dream Career, He wants to be a Porn Star
Man caught with pants down after breaking into bar, drinking Sambuca and defecating himself
Mommy, Where are you?
Authorities say a northern Indiana woman jumped from her moving car after discovering a spider on her shoulder, leading to a crash that injured her 9-year-old son.
Tonight Harvest Moon – The moon’s name is attributed to Native Americans because it marked when corn was supposed to be harvested. Most often, the September full moon is actually the Harvest Moon, which is the full Moon that occurs closest to the autumn equinox. In two years out of three, the Harvest Moon comes in September, but in some years it occurs in October. More from the Almanac
Remember tonight is also the Rare Eclipse of a Supermoon
The biggest junk yard in the world?
Deep in a forest in northern Georgia, tucked behind brush, sit more than 4,000 cars. Once road-worthy, the classic rides are now rusted and stalled for good.
This Saturday is National Public Lands Day. The National Parks Service will offer Free Entrance to more than 400 National Parks, National Heritage Areas and Museums in the NPS system.
As the summer's heat spell has now left us, we wind down the last days of September. Another change of the seasons is coming. The nights are now a little cooler, the mornings are brisk and there is something very different in the air.
Autumn easily qualifies as many New Englanders favorite time of the year, largely in part to the beautiful colors of the trees. Visitors will also be flocking in to New England now like a giant annual migration, they are all hoping to catch a glimpse of the breathtaking, but fleeting phenomenon that we are blessed to live with.
Jeff ‘Foliage’ Folger has this bloggers vote for the best fall foliage web site on the internet. His site focuses exclusively in the Northeast. Welcome to New England Fall Foliage is packed full of foliage reports, forecast, road-trip routes and photography tips and shots for all foliage lovers. Take a look at some of the great information that he has to offer and get ready to hit the road. If your favorite road trip is not included in Welcome to New England Fall Foliage or Good Diggin's listings, be grateful: You just may have the Road all to yourself.
A rare sun-moon-and-Earth activity will light up the night skies on Sunday night.. A Supermoon will start the night off, just waiting to be presented into full view. It will wow the sky watchers like me as they always do. This particular Supermoon will be the largest supermoon of 2015. Later in the evening though, there will be a big twist.
The Supermoon will give way during the evening and fall under a rare lunar eclipse. With the combination of these two phenomenons, when the moon does slip directly behind the Earth, it will give it a red tint.
If you’re not able to see this spectacularly strange phenomenon, don't worry, there's always next time. The next one is scheduled to come back around in 2033.The last time a Supermoon lunar eclipse was visible from Earth was in 1982. Since the 1900s, the rare display has only made appearances five times, 1910, 1928, 1946, 1964 and 1982 It happens every 18 years.
Unlike solar eclipses, lunar eclipses are completely safe to watch. You can watch the eclipse with nothing more than your own two eyes. If you have a pair of binoculars, they will help magnify the view and will make the red coloration brighter and easier to see. Remember to dress warmly and enjoy the spectacle!
Time of Eclipse...Eastern Daylight Time (September 27, 2015)
Partial umbral eclipse begins: 9:07 p.m. EDT
Total eclipse begins: 10:11 p.m. EDT
Greatest eclipse: 10:47 p.m. EDT
Total eclipse ends: 11:23 p.m. EDT
Partial eclipse ends: 12:27 a.m. EDT on September 28
How To Photograph Lunar Eclipses