Six Airplane Facts to Cure Your Fear of Flying

Six Airplane Facts to Cure Your Fear of Flying

Most fears boil down to a lack of understanding, and in those situations knowledge really is power. If the thought of flying in a plane makes you anxious and break out in a cold sweat, these flying safety facts are your medicine to take before, during, and after your flight.

http://lifehacker.com/how-i-beat-my-…

Air Travel Is the Safest Mode of Mass Transportation

Six Airplane Facts to Cure Your Fear of Flying

Somebody has probably told you at some point that you’re more likely to die in a car accident than a plane crash. Well, that’s actually true. According to David Ropeik, a risk communication instructor at Harvard University, your odds of dying in a car accident are about one in 5,000. And your odds of dying in a plane crash are about one in 11,000,000. In fact, you’re more likely to be struck by lightning, with a one in 13,000 chance for your lifetime.

Fatal accidents do occur, of course, but media outlets give them so much attention you begin to think they happen all the time. Between 1982 and 2010, 3,288 people in the U.S. died from airplane related causes. That’s an average of about 110 people per year, and those numbers include private planes and non-crash related accidents in addition to commercial travel. And flying is only getting safer. Julie O’Donnell, a spokeswoman for Boeing, explains that fatal accidents occurred once every 200,000 flights in the 50s and 60s. Now, fatal accidents only occur once every two million flights.

http://lifehacker.com/how-to-keep-yo…

It’s also important to realize that most aviation incidents are not fatal. Planes lose altitude, slide off the runway, and hit extreme turbulence without any injuries. Even if your plane is involved in some type of accident, there’s a good chance you’ll survive. The National Transportation Safety Board estimates there’s a 95% chance of survival based on their studies of past commercial aircraft accidents.

And if you’re thinking “Yeah, but what about terrorism?”, that’s highly unlikely as well. Nate Silver at FiveThirtyEight crunched the numbers from the Bureau of Transportation Statistics and found there’s roughly one terrorist incident per 16,553,385 departures. You’re more likely to be eaten by a shark. You might joke that “I’m not afraid of flying, I’m afraid of crashing,” but I’d be more afraid of missing out on visiting family and seeing the world if I were you.

http://lifehacker.com/how-to-survive…

Commercial Aircraft Go Through Extensive Testing Before They’re Sold to Airlines

Car companies make their vehicles seem safer by showing crash tests in their commercials, but you never get to see the rigorous testing done on planes unless you look for it. Perhaps if you did, you’d feel safer. Aircraft go through a massive amount of testing before they even get off the ground, and there’s still plenty more after that. You can watch some of the most extreme tests in the video above from the Business Insider YouTube channel:

  • Wing flexibility testing: The plane’s wings are bent to varying degrees—sometimes up to 90 degrees—and eventually bent until they snap. This is to find their breaking point, which always requires far more force than any plane has ever experienced in actual flight. Wings are very strong and designed to bend and bounce.
  • Ingestion testing: This involves two separate tests. The first is the bird strike test, where dead chickens are shot into the engines to simulate hitting a bird mid-flight. The windshield is also testing. The second test is the water intake test, where the plane lands in a water covered runway as if there was heavy rainfall. This is to ensure a ton of water doesn’t get into the engines.
  • Temperature and altitude testing: Planes are operated and flown in extremely hot and cold temperatures to make sure their engines, materials, and systems work properly in all conditions.
  • Velocity minimum unstick testing: A test pilot will drag the plane’s tail along the runway to determine the absolute minimum speed needed for takeoff.
  • Brake testing: Planes are loaded to their maximum weight and equipped with worn brake pads. The plane is then brought to takeoff speed before it hits the brakes to come to a complete stop.

Planes are tested for other emergencies too, like lightning strikes and low fuel scenarios. But these should give you an idea of how important safety is to aircraft manufacturers. If there’s something that could happen to a plane, they’ve probably tested for it. They want their planes to fly safely just as much as you do. Because if they don’t, nobody will buy them.

Oxygen Masks Work Even If It Doesn’t Look Like They Do

There’s an old myth floating around that suggests emergency oxygen masks on airplanes don’t actually do anything because they’re not hooked up to oxygen tanks. Well, just because the bags don’t fill up with anything doesn’t mean they aren’t working. As this video from the Today I Found Out YouTube channel explains, there’s plenty going on that you can’t see.

Oxygen masks are deployed when there’s a loss of cabin pressure. If you don’t put the mask on, you could lose “useful” consciousness in as little as 15 seconds due to lack of oxygen. That’s why you’re instructed to put yours on before you worry about anyone else. The oxygen these masks provide don’t come from a central supply, however.

The way they provide oxygen is simple chemistry. When you pull the mask over your face, a spring-loaded mechanism sets off a chemical reaction that generates oxygen within the mask’s apparatus itself. That’s why it’s important to tug on the mask like they suggest during the emergency procedure demonstration on every flight. The bags on the mask act as an oxygen reservoir, and while they won’t inflate like a balloon, they’re still keeping any oxygen from escaping into the thin air around you. It may not seem like you’re getting enough oxygen, but you’ll have plenty to spare until the pilot can descend to a safer, more breathable altitude.

Commercial Planes Can Fly Safely With Just One Engine, and Can Land Without Any

Six Airplane Facts to Cure Your Fear of Flying

It might seem like the engines are the only thing that’s keeping the plane in the sky, but they’re only part of the equation. They provide thrust, which is important, but the plane can fly just fine if one of them goes out. All commercial aircraft are designed to operate perfectly well with only one engine.

But what if they all go out? One word: glide. As commercial pilot Lim Khoy Hing explains on his blog, a plane without any engines can still coast to a safe landing because of it:

…all aircraft can glide to a safe landing but the degree of distance flown varies. Gliders can stay in the air for a long time. Single engine aircraft encountering an engine failure can also glide a fair distance to execute a safe landing provided it has the height.

Tim Morgan, a commercial pilot, explains at Quora that an airplane still has forward speed thanks to momentum and gravity. More than enough speed for the plane to generate lift and not fall out of the sky. Planes with dead engines work the same way a glider works, and can still travel great distances and perform a “deadstick landing.”

Still, I wouldn’t worry about that happening to your flight. The chances of both engines going out on a twinjet plane (which is most commercial aircraft) are less than one in a billion flight hours. Those engines are very reliable. And even when it does happen, there’s still plenty of hope. Air Transat Flight 236 lost all power over the Atlantic Ocean and was able to glide to a safe landing at a nearby runway 75 miles away. There were no injuries. The pilot even had to circle the runway because the plane still had too much altitude by the time it arrived.

http://lifehacker.com/the-soar-app-p…

Airplanes Aren’t as Gross as You Think

If your fear of flying is more a fear of nasty, germ-infested spaces, there are some things you should know. For starters, the cabin air system isn’t recycling germ-filled air and then shooting it into your face. The video above, from the SciShow YouTube channel, explains that only some of the air in a plane’s cabin is recycled. Even then it’s only about half of the air, and it’s filtered 20-30 times an hour with HEPA filters that are similar to what you’d find in a hospital’s ICU.

The other half of the cabin air is being replaced every two to three minutes with the planes built-in air supply system. So, your office, home, or local coffee shop is more stuffy than an airplane. If you’re really worried about airborne bacteria and the like, you’re actually better off blowing air in your face with the vents.

Surfaces throughout the plane are the real concern when it comes to germs. Most of them aren’t any worse than spots in your own home, like the sink, counters, and pet items (if you have them), but there are some hot spots you can avoid. Tray tables, lavatory flush buttons, and airport drinking fountains are the germiest zones, but washing your hands when you can, using hand sanitizer, carrying cleaning wipes in your carry-on bag, and not touching your face is likely more than enough to keep you from getting sick.

http://lifehacker.com/the-common-ger…

Turbulence Isn’t Dangerous, and There Are Ways to Reduce Your Chances of Experiencing It

Six Airplane Facts to Cure Your Fear of Flying

If there’s one thing you take away from these facts, make it this: turbulence isn’t a safety concern. Turbulence is, as commercial pilot Patrick Smith explains, a nuisance, but not a huge danger to you or the plane:

For all intents and purposes, a plane cannot be flipped upside-down, thrown into a tailspin, or otherwise flung from the sky by even the mightiest gust or air pocket. Conditions might be annoying and uncomfortable, but the plane is not going to crash. Turbulence is an aggravating nuisance for everybody, including the crew, but it’s also, for lack of a better term, normal. From a pilot’s perspective it is ordinarily seen as a convenience issue, not a safety issue.

The main reason pilots do their best to avoid turbulence is because it’s annoying. They want to be able to sip their coffee without spilling the same as you do. Think of turbulence the same way you would think of bumps in the road on a long drive.

Still, it’s natural for the up and down motion to make you feel uneasy and nauseous. If you want to lower your chances of encountering turbulence, the National Weather Service suggests you try to book flights for the early morning or close to sunset when the sun isn’t heating the Earth’s surface and creating a less stable atmosphere. Also, if you can pick your seat, choose one directly over the wings. Seats near the nose and tail experience the most motion.

http://lifehacker.com/where-to-sit-o…

Illustration by Sam Woolley. Photos by fr4dd, Stròlic Furlàn – Davide Gabino, and Jason Pratt.

Most fears boil down to a lack of understanding, and in those situations knowledge really is power. If the thought of flying in a plane makes you anxious and break out in a cold sweat, these flying safety facts are your medicine to take before, during, and after your flight.

Air Travel Is the Safest Mode of Mass Transportation

Somebody has probably told you at some point that you’re more likely to die in a car accident than a plane crash. Well, that’s actually true. According to David Ropeik, a risk communication instructor at Harvard University, your odds of dying in a car accident are about one in 5,000. And your odds of dying in a plane crash are about one in 11,000,000. In fact, you’re more likely to be struck by lightning, with a one in 13,000 chance for your lifetime.

Fatal accidents do occur, of course, but media outlets give them so much attention you begin to think they happen all the time. Between 1982 and 2010, 3,288 people in the U.S. died from airplane related causes. That’s an average of about 110 people per year, and those numbers include private planes and non-crash related accidents in addition to commercial travel. And flying is only getting safer. Julie O’Donnell, a spokeswoman for Boeing, explains that fatal accidents occurred once every 200,000 flights in the 50s and 60s. Now, fatal accidents only occur once every two million flights.

It’s also important to realize that most aviation incidents are not fatal. Planes lose altitude, slide off the runway, and hit extreme turbulence without any injuries. Even if your plane is involved in some type of accident, there’s a good chance you’ll survive. The National Transportation Safety Board estimates there’s a 95% chance of survival based on their studies of past commercial aircraft accidents.

And if you’re thinking “Yeah, but what about terrorism?”, that’s highly unlikely as well. Nate Silver at FiveThirtyEight crunched the numbers from the Bureau of Transportation Statistics and found there’s roughly one terrorist incident per 16,553,385 departures. You’re more likely to be eaten by a shark. You might joke that “I’m not afraid of flying, I’m afraid of crashing,” but I’d be more afraid of missing out on visiting family and seeing the world if I were you.

Commercial Aircraft Go Through Extensive Testing Before They’re Sold to Airlines

Car companies make their vehicles seem safer by showing crash tests in their commercials, but you never get to see the rigorous testing done on planes unless you look for it. Perhaps if you did, you’d feel safer. Aircraft go through a massive amount of testing before they even get off the ground, and there’s still plenty more after that. You can watch some of the most extreme tests in the video above from the Business Insider YouTube channel:

Advertisement

  • Wing flexibility testing: The plane’s wings are bent to varying degrees—sometimes up to 90 degrees—and eventually bent until they snap. This is to find their breaking point, which always requires far more force than any plane has ever experienced in actual flight. Wings are very strong and designed to bend and bounce.
  • Ingestion testing: This involves two separate tests. The first is the bird strike test, where dead chickens are shot into the engines to simulate hitting a bird mid-flight. The windshield is also testing. The second test is the water intake test, where the plane lands in a water covered runway as if there was heavy rainfall. This is to ensure a ton of water doesn’t get into the engines.
  • Temperature and altitude testing: Planes are operated and flown in extremely hot and cold temperatures to make sure their engines, materials, and systems work properly in all conditions.
  • Velocity minimum unstick testing: A test pilot will drag the plane’s tail along the runway to determine the absolute minimum speed needed for takeoff.
  • Brake testing: Planes are loaded to their maximum weight and equipped with worn brake pads. The plane is then brought to takeoff speed before it hits the brakes to come to a complete stop.

Planes are tested for other emergencies too, like lightning strikes and low fuel scenarios. But these should give you an idea of how important safety is to aircraft manufacturers. If there’s something that could happen to a plane, they’ve probably tested for it. They want their planes to fly safely just as much as you do. Because if they don’t, nobody will buy them.

Oxygen Masks Work Even If It Doesn’t Look Like They Do

There’s an old myth floating around that suggests emergency oxygen masks on airplanes don’t actually do anything because they’re not hooked up to oxygen tanks. Well, just because the bags don’t fill up with anything doesn’t mean they aren’t working. As this video from the Today I Found Out YouTube channel explains, there’s plenty going on that you can’t see.

Oxygen masks are deployed when there’s a loss of cabin pressure. If you don’t put the mask on, you could lose “useful” consciousness in as little as 15 seconds due to lack of oxygen. That’s why you’re instructed to put yours on before you worry about anyone else. The oxygen these masks provide don’t come from a central supply, however.

Advertisement

The way they provide oxygen is simple chemistry. When you pull the mask over your face, a spring-loaded mechanism sets off a chemical reaction that generates oxygen within the mask’s apparatus itself. That’s why it’s important to tug on the mask like they suggest during the emergency procedure demonstration on every flight. The bags on the mask act as an oxygen reservoir, and while they won’t inflate like a balloon, they’re still keeping any oxygen from escaping into the thin air around you. It may not seem like you’re getting enough oxygen, but you’ll have plenty to spare until the pilot can descend to a safer, more breathable altitude.

Commercial Planes Can Fly Safely With Just One Engine, and Can Land Without Any

It might seem like the engines are the only thing that’s keeping the plane in the sky, but they’re only part of the equation. They provide thrust, which is important, but the plane can fly just fine if one of them goes out. All commercial aircraft are designed to operate perfectly well with only one engine.

Advertisement

But what if they all go out? One word: glide. As commercial pilot Lim Khoy Hing explains on his blog, a plane without any engines can still coast to a safe landing because of it:

…all aircraft can glide to a safe landing but the degree of distance flown varies. Gliders can stay in the air for a long time. Single engine aircraft encountering an engine failure can also glide a fair distance to execute a safe landing provided it has the height.

Tim Morgan, a commercial pilot, explains at Quora that an airplane still has forward speed thanks to momentum and gravity. More than enough speed for the plane to generate lift and not fall out of the sky. Planes with dead engines work the same way a glider works, and can still travel great distances and perform a “deadstick landing.”

Still, I wouldn’t worry about that happening to your flight. The chances of both engines going out on a twinjet plane (which is most commercial aircraft) are less than one in a billion flight hours. Those engines are very reliable. And even when it does happen, there’s still plenty of hope. Air Transat Flight 236 lost all power over the Atlantic Ocean and was able to glide to a safe landing at a nearby runway 75 miles away. There were no injuries. The pilot even had to circle the runway because the plane still had too much altitude by the time it arrived.

Airplanes Aren’t as Gross as You Think

If your fear of flying is more a fear of nasty, germ-infested spaces, there are some things you should know. For starters, the cabin air system isn’t recycling germ-filled air and then shooting it into your face. The video above, from the SciShow YouTube channel, explains that only some of the air in a plane’s cabin is recycled. Even then it’s only about half of the air, and it’s filtered 20-30 times an hour with HEPA filters that are similar to what you’d find in a hospital’s ICU.

Advertisement

The other half of the cabin air is being replaced every two to three minutes with the planes built-in air supply system. So, your office, home, or local coffee shop is more stuffy than an airplane. If you’re really worried about airborne bacteria and the like, you’re actually better off blowing air in your face with the vents.

Surfaces throughout the plane are the real concern when it comes to germs. Most of them aren’t any worse than spots in your own home, like the sink, counters, and pet items (if you have them), but there are some hot spots you can avoid. Tray tables, lavatory flush buttons, and airport drinking fountains are the germiest zones, but washing your hands when you can, using hand sanitizer, carrying cleaning wipes in your carry-on bag, and not touching your face is likely more than enough to keep you from getting sick.

Turbulence Isn’t Dangerous, and There Are Ways to Reduce Your Chances of Experiencing It

If there’s one thing you take away from these facts, make it this: turbulence isn’t a safety concern. Turbulence is, as commercial pilot Patrick Smith explains, a nuisance, but not a huge danger to you or the plane:

Advertisement

For all intents and purposes, a plane cannot be flipped upside-down, thrown into a tailspin, or otherwise flung from the sky by even the mightiest gust or air pocket. Conditions might be annoying and uncomfortable, but the plane is not going to crash. Turbulence is an aggravating nuisance for everybody, including the crew, but it’s also, for lack of a better term, normal. From a pilot’s perspective it is ordinarily seen as a convenience issue, not a safety issue.

The main reason pilots do their best to avoid turbulence is because it’s annoying. They want to be able to sip their coffee without spilling the same as you do. Think of turbulence the same way you would think of bumps in the road on a long drive.

Still, it’s natural for the up and down motion to make you feel uneasy and nauseous. If you want to lower your chances of encountering turbulence, the National Weather Service suggests you try to book flights for the early morning or close to sunset when the sun isn’t heating the Earth’s surface and creating a less stable atmosphere. Also, if you can pick your seat, choose one directly over the wings. Seats near the nose and tail experience the most motion.

Illustration by Sam Woolley. Photos by fr4dd, Stròlic Furlàn – Davide Gabino, and Jason Pratt.

JAB TAK Full Video | M.S. DHONI -THE UNTOLD STORY | Armaan Malik, Amaal Mallik |Sushant Singh Rajput

T-Series present Bollywood Movie “M. S. DHONI – THE UNTOLD STORY” Video Song “JAB TAK ” movie starring Sushant Singh Rajput in the leading role as Dhoni, Kiara Advani, Disha Patani and Anupam Kher. M.S. Dhoni – The Untold Story…

T-Series present Bollywood Movie “M. S. DHONI – THE UNTOLD STORY” Video Song “JAB TAK ” movie starring Sushant Singh Rajput in the leading role as Dhoni, Kiara Advani, Disha Patani and Anupam Kher. M.S. Dhoni – The Untold Story is a Bollywood biographical film directed by Neeraj Pandey.The film is based on the life of Indian cricketer and the current captain of the Indian national cricket team, Mahendra Singh Dhoni.

Song ♫Also Available On:
iTunes: https://geo.itunes.apple.com/us/album/m.s.-dhoni-untold-story-original/id1151196092?ls=1&app=itunes
Hungama :http://www.hungama.com/#/music/album-ms-dhoni-the-untold-story-songs/20836408
Saavn: http://www.saavn.com/s/album/hindi/M.S.-Dhoni—The-Untold-Story-2016/YG4tdicd8UQ_

For Caller Tunes :
Jab Tak http://bit.ly/2bVY0HN
Jab Tak Meri Ungaliyaan – Jab Tak http://bit.ly/2cfrkIn

Set “Jaaneman Aah” as your caller tune – sms MSD8 To 54646
Set “Jab Tak Meri Ungaliyaan – Jab Tak” as your caller tune -sms MSD9 To 54646
______________________________________
Operator Codes:
1. Jab Tak
Vodafone Subscribers Dial 5378524403
Airtel Subscribers Dial 5432115856627
Reliance Subscribers SMS CT 8524403 to 51234
Idea Subscribers Dial 567898524403
Tata DoCoMo Subscribers dial 5432118524403
Aircel Subscribers sms DT 6264781  To 53000
BSNL (South / East) Subscribers sms BT 8524403 To 56700
BSNL (North / West) Subscribers sms BT 6264781 To 56700
Virgin Subscribers sms TT 8524403 To 58475
MTS Subscribers sms CT 6264859 to 55777
Telenor Subscribers dial 50016264429
MTNL Subscribers sms PT 8524403 To 56789

2. Jab Tak Meri Ungaliyaan – Jab Tak
Vodafone Subscribers Dial 5378524397
Airtel Subscribers Dial 5432115856647
Reliance Subscribers SMS CT 8524397 to 51234
Idea Subscribers Dial 567898524397
Tata DoCoMo Subscribers dial 5432118524397
Aircel Subscribers sms DT 6264784  To 53000
BSNL (South / East) Subscribers sms BT 8524397 To 56700
BSNL (North / West) Subscribers sms BT 6264784 To 56700
Virgin Subscribers sms TT 8524397 To 58475
MTS Subscribers sms CT 6264862 to 55777
Telenor Subscribers dial 50016264432
MTNL Subscribers sms PT 8524397 To 56789

Song Credits:
Song: Jab Tak
Singer: Armaan Malik
Music Director : Amaal Mallik
Lyrics: Manoj Muntashir
Music Label: T-Series
Music Team –
Song Arranged & Produced by – Meghdeep Bose & Amaal Mallik.
Mixed & Mastered by – Eric Pillai (Future Sound Of Bombay)
Strings Section – CMA musicians, Mumbai
Strings Section Conducted by – Suresh Lalvani
Vocals Recorded by – Vijay Dayal & Chinmay Mestry at Yash Raj Studios
Live Instruments Recorded by – Shantanu Hudlikar, Abhishek Khandelwal & Manasi Tare at Yash Raj Studios.
Music Assistants – Krish Trivedi, Sid ‘Sky’ Singh, Riz Shain, Yash Narvekar, Zaid Patni, Shishir Samant, Gaurav Sanghvi, Anvay Patil, Rujul Deolikar.
Mix Assistants – Michael Edwin Pillai & Lucky (Future Sound Of Bombay)

Enjoy and stay connected with us!!

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Bruno Mars – 24K Magic (Live from the 2016 MTV EMAs)

Bruno Mars performs “24K Magic” live at the 2016 EMAs at Ahoy Rotterdam in Rotterdam, Netherlands. For more EMA highlights visit: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLXUBfJihF4_CD0sEku6RfjEQXwS7V_dze Pre-order 24K Magic: http://smarturl.it/24kmagic Stream 24K Magic: http://smarturl.it/24kmagicspotify Pre-order from Bruno’s webstore for exclusive early access to his…

Bruno Mars performs “24K Magic” live at the 2016 EMAs at Ahoy Rotterdam in Rotterdam, Netherlands.

For more EMA highlights visit: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLXUBfJihF4_CD0sEku6RfjEQXwS7V_dze

Pre-order 24K Magic: http://smarturl.it/24kmagic
Stream 24K Magic: http://smarturl.it/24kmagicspotify
Pre-order from Bruno’s webstore for exclusive early access to his upcoming world tour: http://smarturl.it/24kmagictour

24K Magic Available November 18

Connect with Bruno:
http://www.brunomars.com
http://www.instagram.com/brunomars
http://www.twitter.com/brunomars
http://www.facebook.com/brunomars

How Times Square popped up on the South Bank in London

This is how Times Square appeared on the South Bank. SUBSCRIBE to our YouTube channel for more videos: http://www.youtube.com/skynews Follow us on Twitter: https://twitter.com/skynews and https://twitter.com/skynewsbreak Like us on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/skynews For more content go to http://news.sky.com and download our…

This is how Times Square appeared on the South Bank.

SUBSCRIBE to our YouTube channel for more videos: http://www.youtube.com/skynews

Follow us on Twitter: https://twitter.com/skynews and https://twitter.com/skynewsbreak

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For more content go to http://news.sky.com and download our apps:

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♫ ♪ Best of Future House Music Mix 2016 ♪ ♫

♫ ♪ Best of Future House Music Mix 2016 ♪ ♫ Mixed By daveepa Don’t forget to Like & Share the mix if you enjoy it! ◢Follow daveepa: YouTube https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCrhN… Instagram https://instagram.com/daveepa/ Soundcloud https://soundcloud.com/daveepa Mixcloud https://www.mixcloud.com/daveepa/ Snapchat daveepa ◢Follow Future…

♫ ♪ Best of Future House Music Mix 2016 ♪ ♫
Mixed By daveepa
Don’t forget to Like & Share the mix if you enjoy it!

◢Follow daveepa:
YouTube https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCrhN…
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to more people could listen it!

Everyone Gets a Sweater With This Huge Sale from Amazon

Everyone Gets a Sweater With This Huge Sale from Amazon
Sweater Sale

The temperatures are dropping as the apocalypse is nigh and Amazon is here to help keep you warm with their rather large sale on sweaters. Grab one for yourself, your partner, even your kids. Get your Ken Bone sweater for Election Day and confuse your family. The options are endless, but this deal definitely isn’t.

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Get a Sense of a City by Finding High Viewing Spots

Get a Sense of a City by Finding High Viewing Spots

You have so many options to immerse yourself in a city when traveling, but the best way get a sense of a city’s unique vibe—not to mention see its layout and boost your sense of direction—is to find a high viewing spot that overlooks most of the city.

Best of all, doing this is usually a free activity perfect for any time of day, whether it’s first thing in the morning, or mid-afternoon. What you want is a spot where you can sit back and see a city’s natural hustle and bustle. From watching locals go about their day to seeing famous architecture from a different angle, you can really get a sense of that particular city. Public parks on a hill are often the best places for this, but anything on top of a hill or a tall building works. You’d be surprised how much you can learn about a city, and how you can refine your own sense of direction for when you’re down in the crowds, by making time for this.

I did this at Piazzale Michelangelo in Florence and it had wonderful views of the whole city and was great for people watching. If you’re not sure where to visit, browse or post on forums like TripAdvisor and Lonely Planet, or check out city or country-specific Facebook groups for recommended spots.

How to Explore the Best of Europe on a Budget | Travel + Leisure

Image from bpprice.

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5 Videos to Start Your Day

Former U.S. Attorney General Janet Reno dies at 78, the FBI stands by its decision to not recommend charges against Hillary Clinton, and giant snowballs appear on a beach along the Russian coastline. Here are 5 videos to watch this Monday.

#1: Former U.S. Attorney General Janet Reno Dies at 78

Janet Reno, the first woman to serve as U.S. attorney general, has died at 78. She died from complications of Parkinson’s disease, according to her goddaughter.

#2: FBI: New Emails Don’t Change Decision on Hillary Clinton

FBI Director James Comey announced Sunday that the bureau stands behind its prior decision not to recommend charges against Democratic presidential nominee Hillary Clinton after newly found emails from her tenure as Secretary of State were reviewed.

#3: Lab-Grown Diamonds: How They’re Made, How They Differ

Lab-grown diamonds are marketed as an ethical alternative to natural stones, but mining companies argue they’re no match for the real thing. Here’s a look at how synthetic gems are made — and how they compare to those culled from the ground.

#4: States to Watch on Election Day

Trump and Clinton will put their election strategies to the test on Tuesday. WSJ’s Gerald F. Seib discusses which states to watch as the polls close and which states both candidates need to win in order to claim victory.

#5: Giant Snowballs Appear on Siberian Beach

Giant natural snowballs, formed by wind and cold weather, have appeared on an 11-mile stretch of Russian coastline in the Arctic Circle.

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