Getting dental X-rays turned out to be a religious experience for a woman in Flagstaff, Arizona.
When Kym Ackerman, 32, went in for her regular dental check-up on March 25, the hygienist didn’t find any cavities, but they did see something else: The image of Jesus in one her left-side molars.
“At my dentist, the computer shows the X-rays as soon as they are taken,” Ackerman told The Huffington Post. “I said to the hygienist, ‘That looks crazy! Do you see I what I see?”
I love the dentist’s reaction:
The dentist wasn’t as impressed.
“He was very serious,” Ackerman said. “He looked at it, said, ‘Oh yeah, I see it,’ and started looking at my teeth,” she said. “He wasn’t as excited as we were.”
From The Londonist:
The Royal Navy fought the combined forces of the French and Spanish at The Battle of Trafalgar on 21 October 1805. Admiral Lord Nelson was on HMS Victory and although the British won the battle he famously died in action, elevating him to hero status.
Why this Location?
The land was part of the Great Royal Mews and used as stables by Whitehall Palace from the 14th to the late-17th century.
After beginning his reign following the Regency Act in 1811 (while his father, King George III, was “mad”), The Prince Regent wanted to make his mark on London. He instructed John Nash to plan a street from Charing Cross to Portland Place with an open public square at Charing Cross. Regent Street was completed in 1825 and the area for the public square was cleared in 1829 as part of the Charing Cross Improvement Scheme. By 1830, the square was officially named Trafalgar Square.
Work on locating the National Gallery along the north side of the square began in 1832 and was completed in 1838. Designed by the architect William Wilkins, he also submitted plans for the whole square, but died in 1839 so new plans by Sir Charles Barry (architect of the Palace of Westminster) were approved quickly.
Remember to check the expiration date on food people:
While food that’s “gone bad” is in the eye of the beholder these days, the body does have its limits, and an Italian grandmother has found one of them. The poor 77-year-old, identified as just “Mrs. Rosetta,” ended up in the ER alongside her son, her two grandchildren, and one of their friends because she served the whole group hot chocolate that she bought prior to the fall of the Berlin Wall, which expired in 1990.
She confessed to the local paper that it was even worse, because she’d bought the hot chocolate packets in the 1980s. As if this incident weren’t horrible enough, The Independent reports that grandma could get charged with a crime.