1. 80% of women use silence to express pain. You know she’s truly hurt when she chooses to ignore you.
2. Psychology says, friendship is not about who you spend the most time with, it’s about who you have the best time with.
3. Psychology says, ironically, the more you hide your feelings, the more they show. The more you deny them, the more they grow.
4. Being sarcastic on a regular basis can add up to 3 yrs to your life. Sarcasm is extremely healthy for the mind.
5. Being able to respond with sarcasm to a stupid question within seconds is literally a sign of a healthy brain.
6. Bad relationships change good people.
7. Psychology suggest that sometimes you love someone so much that not even the truth can change your mind.
8. The loneliest people are the kindest. The saddest people smile the brightest. The most damaged people are the wisest.
9. Late night phone and text conversations tend to be the best.
10. Work hard in silence, let your success be your noise.
11. Psychology says, the person you care about the most can literally shatter your confidence with their opinions.
12. Psychology says: People tend to value memories more than actual people. Sometimes you miss the memories, not the actual person.
13. When it’s after 2am, just go to sleep. The decisions you make after 2am are always the wrong decisions.
14. Psychology says, your personality is who you are. Your attitude is usually based on how a person treats you.
15. 70% of people pretend to be okay simply because they don’t want to annoy others with their problems.
16. Positive events, such as graduating, getting married and a new job often lead to depression.
17. Psychology says, the lyrics in your favorite song express everything that you struggle to say or express to others.
18. Being in a relationship is not about kissing, dates or showing off. It’s about being with the person who makes you happy.
19. People who laugh more are better able to tolerate pain – Both physical and emotional.
20. Women are automatically more attracted to guys who make an effort to start the conversation, showing initiative and consistency.
21. Psychology claims that If two past lovers can remain just friends, its either they are still in love, or never were.
22. Generally, people are more likely to assume you’re being rude when you’re actually being honest.
23. Your age doesn’t define your maturity, your grades don’t define your intellect, and rumors don’t define who you are.
24. 90% of people will fake laugh when they don’t understand what someone said to them.
25. Psychology says, staying quiet doesn’t mean you’ve got nothing to say. It means you don’t think they’re ready to hear your thoughts.
A hiccup is a noise that your body makes when your diaphragm, the muscle barrier between your stomach and lungs, gets irritated and has spasms. The “hic” part of the sound is caused when air is sucked into your lungs, and the “cup” part of the sound happens when a special flap called the epiglottis, located between your tongue and vocal cords, slams closed over your windpipe.
Your diaphragm can become irritated from eating too much food, which causes an enlarged stomach to press against the wall of the muscle. Your diaphragm can also become irritated from lifting a heavy object or from breathing in too much air, which affects your normal breathing pattern. Hiccups may last a minute or two, but generally go away with time. Holding your breath, drinking a glass of water, or having someone scare you generally does not work to get rid of hiccups, since your diaphragm needs time to relax again.
Constipation occurs when your body has a hard time having a bowel movement, or going poop. When you digest your food, it collects in the last part of the colon, or the end of the large intestine. If the feces doesn’t have lot of fiber or bulk to it, it stays in the colon longer than it normally would.
Water continues to draw out of the feces, making it hard and compact instead of squishy and moveable. The rectum has to push extra hard to get your poop out. Constipation usually resolves itself, but your body can avoid constipation by eating plenty of fresh fruit, vegetables, and bran, and drinking plenty of water each day.
1. On average, a man spends about five months of his life shaving.
2. On average, a hair strand’s life span is five and a half years.
3. On average redheads have 90,000 hairs. People with black hair have about 110,000 hairs.
4. Next to bone marrow, hair is the fastest growing tissue in the human body.
5. In a lifetime, an average man will shave 20,000 times.
6. Humans have about the same number of hair follicles as a chimpanzee has.
7. Hair will fall out faster on a person that is on a crash diet.
8. The longest human beard on record is 17.5 feet, held by Hans N. Langseth who was born in Norway in 1846.
9. The average human head weighs about eight pounds.
10. The reason why some people get a cowlick is because the growth of their hair is in a spiral pattern, which causes the hair to either stand straight up, or goes to a certain angle.
11. The reason why hair turns gray as we age is because the pigment cells in the hair follicle start to die, which is responsible for producing “melanin” which gives the hair colour.
12. The fastest growing tissue in the human body is hair.
13. A lifespan of an eyelash is approximately 150 days.
14. A survey done by Clairol 10 years ago came up with 46% of men stating that it was okay to color their hair. Now 66% of men admit to coloring their hair.
15. The big toe is the foot reflexology pressure point for the head.
16. The average human scalp has 100,000 hairs.
17. The first hair dryer was a vacuum cleaner that was used for drying hair.
18. Ancient Egyptians used to think having facial hair was an indication of personal neglect.
19. The loss of eyelashes is referred to as madarosis.
20. Hair and fingernails are made from the same substance, keratin.
21. Eyebrow hair lasts between 3-5 months before it sheds.
22. A Russian man who wore a beard during the time of Peter the Great had to pay a special tax.
23. Everyday approximately 35 meters of hair fiber is produced on the scalp of an adult.
24. Hair is made from the same substance as fingernails.
25. Brylcreem, which was created in 1929, was the first man’s hair product.
Technically, no. While it is responsible for receiving and transmitting all messages of pain for the whole body, the brain itself does not have pain receptors.
That means that, if you could somehow gain access to another person’s brain, you could poke it or pinch it and that person would not feel the pain.
Dams, which are structures that hold back water, have been built since ancient times. They are usually made of earth, rock, brick, or concrete—or a combination of these things. They are constructed to control the flow of water in a river, and they are built for a number of reasons. One reason is to prevent flooding. Heavy rains in high country may cause water levels in a river to rise. As the river flows downhill, it may overflow its banks, flooding communities located downstream. A dam can prevent this by stopping or slowing rushing water, allowing it to be released at a controlled rate. Dams are also frequently used to store water for general use and farming. When a river’s flow is restricted by a dam, water often spreads out behind the dam to form a lake or reservoir in the river valley. That water can then be used as needed, preventing water shortages and crop damage during long periods of dry weather.
A great number of dams today are used to make electricity. Such hydroelectric dams are built very tall, to create a great difference in the height of the water level behind and in front of it. High water behind a dam passes through gates in the dam wall that allow it to fall to the river far below. As the water falls, it flows past huge blades called turbines; the turbines run generators that make electricity. One of the world’s largest and most productive hydroelectric dams is the Hoover Dam, located on the Colorado River between Nevada and Arizona. Built in the 1930s, it is 726 feet (221 meters) high and 1,244 feet (379 meters) long. Its reservoir (Lake Mead)—the world’s largest— supplies water to several states, allowing huge regions of naturally dry terrain in southern California, Arizona, and Mexico to flourish. Many modern dams are used for all three purposes: flood control, water storage, and hydroelectric power.
Nobody who has died has been able to come back to tell us about it, so it is impossible to know whether dying hurts. But people who have had “near-death” experiences— those whose hearts have stopped, for instance, but were later restarted— have only good things to report. Most tell of a peaceful sensation of floating above their bodies. A number also describe traveling through a tunnel toward a beautiful light or having loving meetings with friends and relatives who have died before them.
Scientists know that when a person is in a state of very low oxygen—often a condition that precedes death—he or she experiences feelings of euphoria, or great happiness. So as far as we know, the act of dying is not painful at all. Many sick people welcome death. The same wonders of medicine that have allowed people to reach old age have also enabled them to live through long, and sometimes painful, illnesses. Often, death is seen as a welcome end to pain, both for the ill person and for the family and friends who have watched their loved one suffer. People with strong religious faith, too, may fear death less because they believe they will journey to a better place.
Babies grow in their mother’s uterus, a special organ that houses the baby until it is born. At the start of pregnancy, a mother’s egg is fertilized, which makes a new cell. The cell divides quickly into many more cells. At about one week, this tiny mass, called an embryo, sticks to the wall of the uterus, and begins to grow. From the moment of conception, 46 chromosomes and tens of thousands of genes combine to determine a baby’s physical characteristics—the sex, facial features, body type, and color of hair, eyes, and skin. At the eighth week, the embryo is called a fetus.
By the end of the twelfth week, the fetus is completely formed and is able to make a fist, can turn his or her head, and can squint and frown. Until the baby is ready to come out, it grows inside its mother’s uterus. When the baby is ready to be born, at about 40 weeks, the mother starts to feel labor contractions. The uterus squeezes and pushes the baby out of the uterus and into the world.
In the United States you are considered a grown-up when you reach the age of 18. You are no longer legally connected with your parents, and you are entitled to the rights—and expected to fulfill the duties—of an adult American citizen. (You may vote and be called for military service, for instance.)
There is a good chance, though, that when you are 18 your body has not yet reached full maturity. Many people continue to grow for a few more years. Most are fully grown—at least in height—by the time they are 20 years old, though boys may keep on growing until they are 23.
Bed-wetting is fairly common and is often just a developmental (age-related) stage. Twenty percent of five-year-olds and 10 percent of six-year-olds wet the bed, according to the American Academy of Pediatrics. And it’s twice as common in boys as it is in girls. Although there are many reasons for wetting the bed at night, doctors say it is often because these children have a difficult time waking up from their deep nighttime sleep.
Some children have a small bladder that is more easily overfilled. Since bedwetting is physical, the child has no control over it when it is happening. However, there are things that you can do to help limit bed-wetting accidents, such as not drinking liquids after dinnertime and using the bathroom right before you go to bed. The majority of children grow out of bed-wetting naturally.