Bart’s Blinky? Three-eyed Fish Found Near Nuclear Plant

3 eyed fish

¡Ay, caramba! A three-eyed fish was caught in a reservoir in Argentina, reported Cadena 3, an Argentine news service.

The fishing hole where the mutant fish was caught may be more of a fission hole. The reservoir, named “Chorro de Agua Caliente,” receives water from a nuclear plant in the province of Córdoba.

“Simpsons” fans will remember the same thing happened in Springfield. Bart caught Blinky, a three-eyed fish, in the pond fed by Monty Burn’s nuclear power plant in the episode “Two Cars in Every Garage and Three Eyes on Every Fish,” from the second season of the hit series.

For More -> Bart’s Blinky? Three-eyed Fish Raises Nuke Fears : Discovery News.

Eat Wild


Eat Wild offers direct links to local farms across the United States that sell natural, grass-fed products. I was happy to have found that most farms and their butchers offer tours to the public to see where their product is in the food chain before it reaches our grocery stores or farmers markets.

Eat Wild

Black Earth Meats


I have been questioning  for sometime where the meat I give to my family and myself  comes from? This includes: the farm, the butcher, and the store or market where I purchase the meat. To me this is important. I was happy to come across Black Earth Meats, located near Madison, WI. Black Earth Meats is a 100% organic meat market that butchers and packages the upper Midwest’s meat. The meat packaged here comes from organic farms in WI that have no hormones, no antibiotics, and that are humanely raised. I was impressed with their informative website.  There are ways to follow the food chain back to the farm. This is an article that gives information on how to find where your meat comes from.


Welcome to Black Earth Meats.

Turtles follow the sun even before they have muscles

turtle embryo

turtle embryoAlthough turtles have a limited control over their internal body temperature, they do respond to temperature differences in complex ways. These include things like basking in the sun to raise their temperatures, responding to the cold by hibernating, and even determining the sex of their offspring via the ambient temperature that the eggs develop as. So, it’s not a shock to find out that turtles start physically responding to temperature differences before they even hatch from an egg. What is surprising is that these responses occur before there’s much in the way of a skeleton or nervous system to support it.

For More: Turtles follow the sun even before they have muscles.