Casey Neistat shows off his “Intuitive Categorization Method”
Ebola: How the Virus Could Spread Beyond Africa
Andrew W.K. is your new Life Coach
Paul Trillo’s new short film A Truncated Story of Infinity is a look at the endless amount of variations your day and life could have. Also, “Infinitude” is an amazing noun that is defined as “the state or quality of being infinite or having no limit.” Like Master P in space.
Men have apparently been neglecting to exercise their pelvic floor muscles aka “the area you sit on when you’re sitting on a horse.”
UpRight is a little device you wear on your lower back that monitors your vertebrae and gently vibrates when you’ve fallen out of good form. Apparently it only takes around a month to improve your posture, so in no time at all your slouching ass will be perked up and ready to take on the world.
Keeping track of supercentenarians, the oldest people in the world.
Whether you’re using it at the bar or in the home kitchen, Vessyl is a smart cup that will track your liquid intake down to the brand and calorie, and then develop a custom hydration schedule so that you can fully take control of your liquid life.
Wish you could say that again, Philip Seymour Hoffman. Here in the latest Blank on Blank, the late actor talks about happiness during an interview at the Rubin Museum of Art.
LOOP by Michal Socha
All signs point to tropical Central and South America for the happiest day-to-day living, with Paraguay leading the world in positive emotions. Measuring whether people experienced “lots of enjoyment, laughing or smiling a lot, feeling well-rested, and being treated with respect” on the previous day, Gallup compiled all the “yes’s, si’s and oui’s” into a Positive Experience Index score for each country. At the bottom of list is Syria, a country with not a lot of happy moments right now.
So many people on this tiny planet.
While it is a very tough title to keep, at 111 ¼ years old, Alexander Imich is currently the oldest man on earth. He was alive when the Wright brothers developed their flying machine.
photo: Damon Winter/The New York Times
Two separate articles from two different continents both promoting the positive effects that walking has on creativity. Now that the weather has finally turned nice, head outside, take a long stroll, and let your brain run wild.
art by Andrew Jeffrey Wright
The human response to living in a world where everything happens now. Douglass Rushkoff makes the case for moving to the Caribbean.
Eternal Curves by Will Lassek, Steve Gaulin, and Hara Estroff Marano
Men “know” something significant about women’s bodies that women don’t. And it all has to do with nature’s mandate to produce children with the greatest array of survival skills.
art by Todd James
“One day I simply decided to quit my job, that was a years ago. Since then I’ve staying here with the fire.”
Meet “Europe’s Dirtiest Person.” Ludvik Dolezal of the Czech Republic spends his day tending to his fire, burning whatever he can find. Then at night, he goes to sleep in the pile of hot ash.