Jon Copley and the BBC team behind Blue Planet did something that's never been done before: Diving over 1000 meters below the waves in Antarctica. In the frigid black water, Copley and his team found a place bursting with life, from tiny krill to the Antarctica sun seastar.
Although it might sound like a dream, living on coffee alone is not so wise. There are some positives like reducing the risk of Type 2 diabetes and some cancers, but that's just with regular consumption. Like two or three cups a day. Going on an all-coffee diet leads to excess amounts of caffeine and causes headaches, nausea, restlessness and muscle spasms. Overdosing on it can even lead to more series problems like comas, trouble breathing, and cardiac arrest. So go ahead, enjoy your espressos and americanos. Just remember to keep it in moderation.
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.
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For Issue 03, we headed to upstate New York to test drive the prototype electric Bollinger B1, the next-generation minimalist utility truck. We then took a classic Ford Bronco from the 1970's down Kentucky's legendary Bourbon Trail, stopping and sampling all along the route — and even getting schooled by master distiller Jimmy Russell. You'll find the world's best bourbon guide in this issue, with 25 bottles ranging in price from $25 to $4,000 a bottle. To complete our boxy, American-made SUV trifecta, we drove an Icon Ford Bronco up to Yosemite. Finally, we wrapped things up with edited guides full of the best hiking boots, backpacks, turntables, headphones, and camp knives.
140 pages / Ad-free / Heavyweight paper / Book-style cover / Free shipping in U.S.
When designing new uniforms for the NBA, Nike didn't start with fabric or fit. They started with research. Lots and Lots of research. Beginning in their Sports Research Lab, they put athletes through their paces, tracking everything from their movement to their temperature. Using this data, they create the game-day apparel you see on the court today.
In this short video, Hank Green recounts the rise and fall of The Broccoli Tree. It was made famous by photographer Patrik Svedberg, even spawning its own Instagram page. It brought many people, over 27,000 to be exact until an angry internet troll tried to saw it down. Through this, we've learned not only that you can't un-saw a tree, but also the risks and the rewards of sharing what we love.