18 October, 2019
18 October, 2019
17 October, 2019
You won’t be able to fully grasp the insanity of the Ascension Healing Pyramid unless you read the description, which suggests specific orbs and symbols to be used with it to maximize your healing.
If you’re looking for something smaller, to heal, say, exactly two apples, then you’d probably want the nine-inch pyramid. Check out the pictures of this one to read up on the schizo-math that goes into healing exactly two apples inside a copper pyramid.
16 October, 2019
There is nothing dignified about The Man Sack, a kinda-testicle-shaped fanny pack, but there are fifty states in America, and none of them are called Dignity. That’s probably why a “frequently bought with The Man Sack” item is Tea Bagging, a reusable tea-bag shaped like a scrotum.
15 October, 2019
I thought I’d take a moment to write my own x-rated fortune cookies, because these aren’t very “x-rated”, and they’re not funny. If it were up to me:
Tonight, a mysterious presence will crank you off.
A journey of a thousand miles begins with a hog-crank.
You will soon embark on a magnificent journey, on a bus, so you don’t have to drive, so you can crank it.
Fortune favors the hog.
Crank the hog while it is still hot.
You can click through to see what they actually say, but I’ll warn you: mine are better.
14 October, 2019
What is “Earthing”? It’s a medical hoax that purports to cure your ailments by connecting you electrically to earth. This is a conductive mat which comes with a huge alternative-medicine price tag, and like most hoax products, it’s made out of about five bucks’ worth of plastic and wire. You plug it into your wall socket, where it connects to the ground plug, and then the magic starts.
If you’re convinced that this isn’t horseshit, you can read the book “Earthing: The most important health discovery ever?” The answer to that is probably no, but maybe you’re really gullible, and you want to get an even more expensive Earthing sheet set for your bed, and nail your ass to the ground while you sleep.
13 October, 2019
Some light from m’lamp, m’lady?
11 October, 2019
The answer, sadly, is yes. The “26.2″ you see on cars (in magnet form here), which is the length in miles of a standard marathon, was trademarked in 2008. It’s registered as a “standard character mark,” meaning that you cannot print the number 26.2 in any form on athletic wear (including shoes) or car stickers/magnets without violating the trademark.
I could spend all day in the “numbers that are illegal to use” rabbit hole, so I’ll leave you with just one more: NASCAR has a registered trademark for the number 3.