Tag Archives: mice
That’s the recent results of an MIT study which revealed a link between mice’s big balls and yogurt consumption.
Their goal was to understand how a probiotic diet affects rates of obesity and its related complications, including cancer. But “the most entertaining aspects of all this were things we didn’t anticipate,” Erdman says.
First, the scientists noticed that the yogurt-eating mice were incredibly shiny. Using both traditional histology techniques and cosmetic rating scales, the researchers showed that these animals had 10 times the active follicle density of other mice, resulting in luxuriantly silky fur.
Then the researchers spotted something particular about the males:
It’s official, the apocalypse has begun. Just like with the black plague in the dark ages rats are going to be the end of us; except this time, the Zombie-Black-Plague 3000 (copyright pending) will turn our bodies into rotting corpses and turn us into cannibals.
New Yorkers may find this funny and a little nauseating, but it really should be alarming. The only logical response is to quarantine all New Yorkers until this mystery is figured out. It can take months, maybe even decades, so until it’s all finished we might as well just sell New York to the Chinese. They’re putting weirder things in their food as we speak.
PepsiCo is fighting back to a lawsuit dealing with a boy who found a mouse in his can of Mountain Dew in a case with a 50,000 dollar judgement. One would think that a corporate giant would fight back to such allegations by attacking credibility or showing evidence of impeccable sanitary standards; nope, not this company, they instead have provided a scientist to make a claim that a mouse couldn’t possibly found in a can of Mountain Dew because it would be dissolved into a jelly.
Vampires are on the up and rise, but scientist are proving to be an excuse for more random assaults on the premise of “being a vampire”.
The study found that when blood from a young mouse was injected into an older mouse, that older mouse enjoyed what could almost be termed a “rejuvenation effect”: it began producing more neurons, firing more activity across synapses, and even suffered less inflammation.