There is something strangely alluring about the idea of the bounty hunter- hunting down people in the name of justice and money… and sometimes just money. Bounty hunters in the real world don’t usually keep a high profile, and so most of the best-known bounty hunters are from the world of fiction, such as the effortlessly cool Boba Fett from the Star Wars universe, although some diehard fans find him less cool since the subsequent re-releases of the films have changed his voice to that of New Zealand actor Temuera Morrison, to keep things in line with the characters history that was established in the Star Wars prequels. Bounty hunting almost seems like it belongs in a fictional world, and indeed, both The Simpsons and South Park have parodied this line of work. And yet, real bounty hunters exist, although it’s not a case of running in with their guns blazing, dragging a fugitive to justice. So what does a real bounty hunter actually do?
Summer time is winding down and the weather outside is starting to feel less like an oven. This makes bugs less likely to stay outside and seek warmth in our homes. For a majority of us, it’s just a nuisance that we can deal with when we come face to face with the bugs in our home. However, some individuals may dread this time as they have bug phobias that make them freeze up faster than water in space.
Bug phobias aren’t an unusual thing, most of the time they are brought about when we are children. We’ve either had the bug hurt us (a bee sting or spider bite), scare us when we didn’t expect them to be there (bed bugs or spider dangling from the wall) or learned fear from others (cockroaches as dirty bugs)
A vacation is always an occasion when a family or group of people can toss away all of their cares and live another life for a period of time. People relax in the sun, do exciting activities that are not available to them at home and just kick back and realize that all of their worries and responsibilities are back home, not at paradise.
But vacations aren’t always the easiest to organize, pay for and setup when you’re supposed to be stress-free. Below are some of the most important things to do consider about your destination, so you’ll have as much time as possible to relax without worrying about the small details once you get there.
Now it might seem cliché to think about retirement communities and golf carts in the same line of thought. That maybe the case, but it’s a great fit for those places! Here’s a list of five reasons why owning a golf cart in one of these communities is a great vehicle to have:
Use as a Secondary Car
While it may not may not be fancy looking. Nowadays, there are street legal golf carts, just make sure you have all the proper mirrors and signals and you’re good to go. A golf cat as a second vehicle is great for an everyday economy vehicle within the community because most use electric engines to get them around. Having a battery that can go 30 miles per charge is pretty significant for short drives, as well as only costing around $1 to recharge the battery. Since they are electric engines, the maintenance cost goes down as well, since there are less moving parts.
Most may think of herbal remedies as fake or hoax-y, but in reality herbal remedies have been used to heal since before we could write our own history. Not only did we use herbs for medicinal purposes, but we also used them to keep our food safer for our own consumption.
According to some research:
“The use of herbs and spices in cuisine developed in part as a response to the threat of food-borne pathogens. Studies show that in tropical climates where pathogens are the most abundant, recipes are the most highly spiced.”
Herbology and Herbalism are basically the same thing. The main difference is that Herbalism is the more scientific study and use of medicinal properties of plants. This would make someone who studies either of these an Herbalist or…
- A person whose life is dedicated to the economic or medicinal uses of plants.