Every year at the Bonneville Salt Flats, a group of daredevils gathers to do one thing — go as fast as possible on anything with wheels. Motorcycles, cars, and even jet-powered monsters that have more in common with aircraft than anything on road spend one week in the desert trying to break records. Director Skylar Nielsen talks to these speed freaks about what keeps them coming back.
An artificial island, a Buddist guru, endangered birds, and the UN building — New York City's U Thant Island has a very interesting history. For an island measuring about 100 by 200 feet, it has a lot of history, even for a place like New York. Vox takes a trip down the East RIver to U Thant, and learns a little about canoeing in the process.
We don't like to talk about it, but 2 out of 3 guys start losing their hair by age 35. Keeps knows that the sooner you take action, the better, and gives you access to the only two FDA approved hair loss products for about $1 a day. Get started without leaving your home in five minutes or less by signing up on their website. Your treatment arrives at your door every three months at half the cost of the pharmacy and your first month is free. There's no easier way to keep your hair.
Presented by Keeps.
A follow-up to their dress shoes, the Ace Marks Sneaker adds a casual option to their hand-crafted collection. The athletic design still has all of the same luxury features the brand is known for like Italian craftsmanship and full-grain calfskin leather. Waxed shoelaces and a real rubber outsole give them the look of a sneaker, while a shock absorbing insole makes them as comfortable as they appear. The shoes come in both a high-top and low-cut profile.
Presented by Ace Marks.
Pro-BMXer Nigel Sylvester travels a lot. From Tokyo to LA and points beyond, Nigel has been all over the world. Now he's making a stop in Dubai. Starting with a skydive into the desert, Nigel hitches a ride into the city and brings you a unique tour of the places and people from a BMX point of view.
What if famous directors were famous chefs instead? It's a question philosophers and scientists have been agonizing over for decades. David Ma has finally given us the answer with a series of short films imagining classic dishes in the style of Hollywood blockbusters. In the lastest installment in the series, he reimagines spaghetti and meatballs with a dose of violence, Tarantino-style.