I read it without the title and yeah it was bad.
This is a very important message for young people everywhere
This is #education related.
Film Trivia: According to director Cameron Crowe, "ask me again" was Patrick Fugit stepping out of character and asking Kate Hudson to repeat her lines for another take. But Crowe liked the take as-is and kept it in the final cut.
my favorite movie.
the president is so rape-y. consent, bro. she said no.
jake is real handsome.
liv, you better not be screwing with my boy jake. because he’s real handsome.
So stressed. Please send prayers and positive vibes.
notourstars causticsnark This might be relevant to your interests.
SIGN ME UP. Real Talk: I am dying to join a roller derby team.
One of my students plays roller derby and this is just perfect.
Phil Torres, one of our contributors, was interviewed by The Atlantic to discuss how eating bugs could help feed the world and lessen human burden on the environment.
Torres adds that the conception of bugs as pests contributes to Americans’ distaste for the idea of them as food. “One of the factors is we see insects on a daily basis,” he says. “We see them as a bug on the wall—not as, oh that looks good! But we should be eating bugs to save the world.”
The bug-obsessed scientist made the U.N. report his nighttime reading, and says he agrees with its essential argument: that the world population is slated to hit 9 billion in 2050, having enough arable land for farming will be an increasing concern, and insect farms offer bountiful nutrition at a less environmentally-impactful cost.
"The environmental factor of farming insects is so much lower," Torres says. "Basically there are no greenhouse emissions, you can feed bugs side product from other industries, you can grow them vertically. You don’t need huge, grazing cattle ground. Theoretically, you could make a towering skyscraper and fill it with different types of insects."
Read: “To Save the World, Eat Bugs”
After you read that, check out “TechKnow” coverage. Learn even more about how bug proteins are consumed around the world and what it would take to see their popularity grow in the United States.