Wait, HOW did Jon know he was the fastest? Were they having foot races on the ship to check? He’s literally talked to him in a cave and seen him not handling the cold well. What about that says “Arctic distance runner?”
I’m gonna start posting Witch tips for people who don’t have a whole lot of money if anyone has suggestions, let me know.
So tip #1: making your own incense
I don’t always have enough money to buy incense, the only shop in town that sells it is a smoke shop that you can’t enter unless 19+ and they sell it for ten bucks for like 3 sticks. Plus, the incense is loaded with perfumes and chemicals which just aren’t my thing. So I’ve started making my own. It’s sooooo easy and most online tutorials are super expensive and complex.
*Crushing your herbs is optional
In a bowl, mix together the following ingredients
•dry (crushed) herbs of your choice (you can Google what kind of herbs to burn) I chose lavender, chamomile, and rosemary.
•honey (keep mixing in more honey until herbs create a thick paste)
After mixing, form into balls or cones and create a flat base.
Leave balls/cones to dry out for a few days.
Then once dry, place in incense burner and burn.
(Bonus, these last longer than the sticks and once it’s fully burned you can make incense with the ashes)
An all-girls science club from San Fernando Senior High School near Los Angeles has designed a solar-powered tent meant to help homeless and displaced people around the world.
The tent — designed by a group of 12 high schoolers with the help of an organization called DIYgirls — uses solar power to charge electronic devices, provide light and sanitize itself via a system of antibacterial UV lights. And it folds into a backpack for easy travel.
The electronics cost about $40. The tent itself is made out of highly durable and water-resistant material. The idea for the tent came after some members of the team saw increased homelessness in their neighborhood.
“These girls saw a problem in their community,” Evelyn Gomez, an engineer and the executive director of DIYgirls, tells NPR’s Morning Edition. The group aims to get young girls from under-resourced areas interested in the fields of science, technology, engineering, art and math.
the kids show sportacus water bottle flipping and when sportacus first tries, he lands it and the kids go WILD. they soon discover that sportacus will always land it 100% of the time. he is confused but keeps doing it to amuse the kids