“The first time it was not yellow, it was a pink paraffin wax, and then this winter, we got three tons of this paraffin wax but it was white,” Henichart told “As It Happens” host Helen Mann. “And now we received some yellow ones. I don’t know maybe they think it’s funny to send us some different colors each time.”.
If these simple socks started such a craze, he wondered: What would happen if he kicked things up a notch and printed custom designs on them?Brennan Agranoff, founder and CEO of custom socks startup HoopSwagg.Related: An Indian technologist creating factory jobs in AmericaFast forward four years, and HoopSwagg now offers more than 200 original designs created by Agranoff himself: a mix of goofy (a melting ice cream cone), funky (a spoof of the infamous Portland International Airport carpet) and tongue in cheek (“goat farm,” a family inside joke scattered with photos of the real animals on the family’s property). Agranoff also wants to allow customers to create their own designs in the future.The company is now shipping 70 to 100 orders a day, with each pair of socks priced at $14.99.HoopSwagg ships its custom socks to customers nationwide. But HoopSwagg started small.
I’ve met so many amazing doctors who excel at what they do and take great pride in their work.Prometheus188 15 points submitted 7 months agoI personally take the Sheppard line but the numbers say it not very useful. It may seem crowded because they running 4 car trains instead of the normal 6 car trains and they run less frequently than the Yonge line. Furthermore, most/all of the Yonge line stations (Finch Union) are actually used very heavily.
As a natural protection mechanism, the cornea of your eye absorbs all of the UV B and most of the UV A light. But some of the UV A light reaches the lens of the eye, and over time this absorption can lead to cataracts. The small amount of UV A that gets past your cornea and reaches the retina can eventually lead to macular degeneration, the leading cause of blindness in people older than age 65.
Fake or not, women aren’t the only primates who vocalize during sex. Research in the animal kingdom reveals that female baboons, for example, have a variety of copulation calls, which appear to relate to their fertility: The vocalizations tend to become more complex when the females are closer to ovulation, and also vary when a female is mating with a higher ranked male baboon. And female macaque monkeys give a shout to help trigger their mates’ orgasm, too..