Bacteria can be dangerous, but they can also be useful. New research has discovered that these tiny life forms have a sense of smell. Could this be used to keep away the ones we DON’T want?

Scientists have demonstrated that a bacterium commonly found in soil can smell and react to ammonia in the air. Bacteria have already shown that they have the ability to react to light and touch, albeit in primitive ways.
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Tiger’s roar may soon be a memory – Tigers will soon join the group of animals (and humans?) that may soon be seen no more. But some researchers have used hidden cameras to film some of them in surprising places.

Most of the world’s last remaining tigers–long decimated by overhunting, logging, and wildlife trade–are now clustered in just 6% of their available habitat. 42 ‘source sites’ scattered across Asia that are now the last hope and greatest priority for the conservation and recovery of the world’s largest cat.
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Women know how to judge men, but how do men judge women? Men who are looking for short-term companionship are more interested in a woman’s body than those looking for a long-term relationship, who focus on a woman’s face. So gals, if you want to understand your latest date’s motivation, pay attention to where he’s looking.

When a large group of male students were shown pictures of women, 25% of them who were told to consider the mate as a long-term partner looked at their potential partner’s body. In contrast, 51% of those who were told to consider her as a short-term partner chose to look her body.
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Dr. Raymond Moody revolutionized our understanding of death and the afterlife, and now he’s returned with a new book,Glimpses of Eternity:Sharing a Loved One’s Passage from this Life to the Next, which describes dozens of cases where the living have actually entered the light with their loved ones as they are dying. Do not miss this amazing interview, as Dr. Moody tells the thrilling story of how he discovered that such experiences are actually common, and a major feature of the near death experience that has so far gone totally unnoticed.

Dr. Moody describes to Whitley Strieber a personal shared death experience that took place as his own mother passed away, and he offers surprising new answers to the question: what happens when we die?

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