Forget Han Solo, this is the ultimate collectible for any Star Wars fan. The god of Star Wars 'George Lucas' frozen in Carbonite. The sculpture was made for Star Wars celebrations in Japan. No idea on pricing or availability.

thanks newlaunches


Great shirt

Bill Clinton as a boy?

Jessica and I need to take the kids to see this...and then to therapy....immediately

Worst cakes ever...

My mom used to decorate cakes and I remember her talking about learning to do it and how much fun it was. I am sure she would fall over dead if she had to make the one with the 'delivery' -you'll know which one I mean if you dare to follow the link.

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Reserve a Spot in Heaven

For as little as $12.79 you can guarantee yourself a spot in heaven:

From the site:
Reserve A Spot In Heaven is here for the sole purpose of allowing you the opportunity to secure your spot in Heaven before it’s too late. Yes, at the moment there is plenty of room in Heaven for you and all of your loved ones, but what most individuals don't realize is that although a large portion of this space remains vacant, spots are filling very quickly. So quick that if you don’t act now you may lose your chance at getting in. How does a future of endless suffering sound? Not so good, which is why we are here to help

I should thought of this. All I need to do is print up and mail some idiots some silly literature and BAM I don't have to work anymore.

I could have hot and cold running blondes, fast cars and and endless supply of Pringles.

Should I admire this guy for coming up with a cute idea or loathe him as a charlatan selling stupidity to people without enough sense?

Buy yours now!!!

Top ten movie gadgets...

I would have chosen a few differently - and still might in a later post but this gives you something tyo think about.

Ten Epic Superhero Movie Mistakes

26 important comic books...

See them all

Thanks MentalFloss

Oooh yes! Gimme! I would so use one of these...

Currently up and running at the Chevy Chase Supermarket "... is the Washington [D.C.] area's first full-scale shopping cart wash (above), a push-through device that sprays a misty peroxide solution over each cart between every use. It dries in a few seconds, leaving behind a faint whiff of beauty parlor and a cart promised to be 99.9 percent germ free for the next customer," wrote Steve Hendrix in today's Washington Post Style section front page story, which follows.
Shopping Cart Wash Lets Customers Get Groceries, Not Germs
The Kirsch brothers want you to know: At Chevy Chase Supermarket, it is now safe to lick the shopping carts.
Not that they recommend it, mind you, but as co-owners, along with their dad, of the venerable independent grocery store on Connecticut Avenue, Jason and Kevin Kirsch know how common it is for their youngest customers to treat cart handles like lollipops. Worse, they know how unnerved folks have become in recent years over alarmist reports that rank shopping carts right up there with public restroom toilet seats in terms of germs.
And so the brothers yesterday installed what they say is the Washington area's first full-scale shopping cart wash, a push-through device that sprays a misty peroxide solution over each cart between every use. It dries in a few seconds, leaving behind a faint whiff of beauty parlor and a cart promised to be 99.9 percent germ free for the next customer.
"It kills all the nasty stuff, salmonella, staph, E. coli," said Bob Schwei, a technician with PureCart Systems, the Wisconsin-based manufacturer of the glossy white machine, which looks like an airport X-ray machine. "They're very popular in Korea — bird flu."
As Schwei finished installing the unit next to the row of checkout aisles, customers stopped to see the first sanitized carts roll through. Suzi Walsh, a self-described germ-phobe and a regular shopper from Kensington, said she had been waiting for the new system since the store announced it was coming several weeks ago.
"I'm the kind of person who uses a bit of paper towel to open the bathroom door," said Walsh, who said she prefers shopping in the winter when she can leave her gloves on. "This is great. I see the kids scratch their diapers, then grab the cart. No, no, no. I'm way beyond that."
But Jason Kirsch said parents with young children are likely to be the most excited by the prospect of a clean cart. He made sure that his collection of kiddy carts, the ones with big plastic police cars and firetrucks bolted to the front would fit through the machine. "Hey, I'm the father of three," he said. "I know the first thing they want to do is chew, touch, feel."
A few aisles over in the pasta section, Marti Robey of Kensington, a mother of five, said she knows all about the powerful magnetic draw that shopping cart handles can have on toddler tongues.
"You turn back with something from the shelf, and they've got their mouth wrapped around it," Robey said.
Still, she said shopping cart bacteria wasn't high on her list of Things to Worry About. The two she had riding in the red pickup truck kiddy cart yesterday, Betsy, 6, and Jake, 3, would have no trouble finding other ways to get germy in the normal course of a kid's day.
"After rolling in dirt and mud and stuff, I don't worry about the shopping cart so much," she said.
Like all grocers, the Kirsches have seen concerns over cart cleanliness grow over the years. They used to pressure wash the carts on a monthly basis and more recently added sanitary wipe dispensers near them so customers could scrub their own handles, and more.
"We'd see people out in the parking lot trying to wipe down the whole cart," said Walter Kirsch, who has worked at the store since 1963 and owned it, with his sons, since 1985. "We're a small family business. This is just another way that we're taking care of the neighborhood."

Thanks bookofjoe

In honor of Robin William's 57th birthday today (not safe for work language, obviously

Uh, Damn!

I need one of these...

This awesome Westfalia Verdier Camper is a concept product that has yet to see production as far as we can tell. It comes with some fabulous features, and lots of hybrid drive technology and solar power loveliness. It’s Canadian, sleeps two adults and two kids and will cost around $69,000 a pop if/when it ever touches asphalt.

Thanks redferret
Link - worth checking out

I would skip like a rock on the water... - Watch more free videos

Good explanation


The GPS knows when you are at a race track and shuts off the speed

For Melissa...

How true...


The Silent generation, people born before 1946.
The Baby Boomers, people born between 1946 and 1959.
Generation X, people born between 1960 and 1979.
Generation Y, people born between 1980 and 1995 .
Why do we call the last one generation Y?

I did not know, but a caricaturist explains it eloquently below…Learned something new!

From bitsandpieces



Another Ice tray wonder

Titanic and Berg ice tray - cute

Great party gag that'll make you gag...

False teeth ice tray makes ice 'cubes' that will be a hit at any party


Hello, Tech Support...?

Poor bastard

I agree...

Chuck Norris was here...

I need one of these...



Braille Playboy? What's next, scratch and sniff?

July in Manteca

The birds have to use potholders to pull worms out of the ground.
The trees are whistling for the dogs.
The best parking place is determined by shade instead of distance.
Hot water now comes out of both taps.
You can make sun tea instantly.
You learn that a seat belt buckle makes a pretty good branding iron.
The temperature drops below 95 and you feel a little chilly.
You discover that in July it only takes 2 fingers to steer your car.
You discover that you can get sunburned through your car window.
You actually burn your hand opening the car door.
You break into a sweat the instant you step outside at 7:30 a.m.
Your biggest bicycle wreck fear is, ‘What if I get knocked out and end up lying on the pavement and cook to death?’
You realize that asphalt has a liquid state.
Farmers are feeding their chickens crushed ice to keep them from laying boiled eggs.
The cows are giving evaporated milk.

Employee of the month...

Great shirts