A statue of a urinating dog popped up next to the "Fearless Girl" statue that's been standing across from the iconic "Charging Bull. There was a brand new statue down on Wall Street, but this one didn't last long. A New York City sculptor, Alex Gardega, claims he put a statue of a dog right next to the "Fearless Girl" that was placed across from the iconic "Charging Bull" earlier in the year.
When I was 21, I dated an older guy he was 30 for a couple of months. One night, I stayed over at his house, and the next morning, I woke up and really had to pee. Then my boyfriend woke up.
Almost everyone will be familiar with the comical sight of a baby who suddenly elicits a violent shudder: It's a pretty reliable indicator that the infant needs a diaper change. But what's going on inside our bodies to generate this unusual response to a basic, daily function? The truth is that we don't really know.
If you're a dog owner, chances are, you're accustomed to having bits of grass and soil flung into your face — a phenomenon that can usually be traced to your canine's peculiar habit of scooping up chunks of earth with its paws and propelling them energetically into the air. Veterinary experts call this behavior "ground scratching. But research suggests that it can also tell us a lot about dogs. First, not all dogs perform the bizarre ritual of vaulting dirt into the air.
Shivering is an involuntary response to coldness. This tightening and relaxing of muscles in quick succession causes a slight bodily shake or tremble. This momentary cold sensation or cold jolt can rip through your body unexpectedly — sometimes starting in the spine and moving downward.
It's a puppy version of the game of "hot potato" as kids take turns passing the pup and petting its head. Then when the puppy barks 3 times, it's time to pass him to the next person. The little pup makes cute sounds with all this attention…but watch out!
We were hanging out around the fire in Algonquin Park when Natalie excused herself to go pee. A few minutes later I was ready to go on a rescue mission for her when she finally emerged from the pines. Natalie calmly explained that it always took her a while to pee in the woods because she had to get her shoes off, then take her pants and underwear off.
Not only does dehydration increase your chance of decompression sicknessthe body is naturally inclined to create urine when submerged in water. Extra blood is sent to the central organs, which your body interprets this as a fluid overload. When the body is dehydrated, urine has a stronger odor and color.