Listeria, LSD, Edible Insects, 87 Years Old Bones and more
This introduction is going to be short, sweet and to the point.
After careful consideration of everything going on we have decided to go with publishing this newsletter once a week. With that stated this will be the last Tuesday newsletter. Sunday will be the big day from this point on. We onfelt likeyou our reader would like less email.
There still is so much going on, but then again there is a handful of newsletters out there publishing those stories. Many time there just aren’t enough good Mishegoss stories to post without posting main stream stuff. So we think once a week will be better for everyone, even us.
We hope you agree and will continue to support and share our work. We may even get more people on board now we are once a week? You never know!
See you Sunday and enjoy Tuesday’s Edition.
Mark & Patti
Mann Packing listeria recall includes Walmart, other brands | The Fresno Bee — www.fresnobee.com
The massive listeria-inspired recall by Mann Packing across the United States and Canada is even broader than originally reported. Store brands from Walmart, Aldi, Safeway/Albertson’s, H-E-B and others are affected.
Silicon Valley’s Best-Kept Productivity Secret: Psychedelic Drugs | Inc.com — www.inc.com
Psychedelic drugs like LSD and psilocybin, the active chemical in hallucinogenic mushrooms, are having a moment in the tech community.
Edible insects next superfood? CRICKETS and ants snacks | Daily Mail Online — www.dailymail.co.uk
Edible insects are touted as the next ‘superfood’ — packed full of protein, nutrients, potassium, magnesium and three times more fatty acids than omega-3 in salmon.
Jikka, the fairy tale dwarf home for Japan’s seniors — CNN Style — www.cnn.com
Viewed from afar it looks like something magical: A fairy tale village, a group of dwarf houses, or a tiny music festival.
After 87 Years At Smithsonian, Bones Of Alaska Natives Returned To Bristol Bay : NPR — www.npr.org
Anthropologists once excavated the graves of thousands of Native Americans. Now museums in the U.S. are slowly working to return those remains and funerary objects to tribes.