When Your Boyfriend is Drunk and You’re Sober Squirrel
Is it possible to fight your boyfriend with a sober squirrel? What can a pentail tree shrew do to beat your bae to sleep? And can a water buffalo be a weapon against a drunk man? There are plenty of questions to ask yourself when your bae is drunk. Hopefully this article will answer a few of these questions. Hopefully you’ll also come up with some hilarious and surprising ways to defend yourself in the future.
Can a sober squirrel be used as a weapon against a drunk man?
This may seem like a strange scenario, but it actually happened in Colorado in 2017. A police officer pulled over a truck driven by Michael Dawson after he nearly ran several cars off the road, claiming that the squirrel had distracted him. Michael later admitted to being drunk, but the squirrel was discovered underneath his shirt. It was not an easy task, but it can be done.
Alcohol can affect the cerebral cortex and make it more likely to exhibit quiet or funny behavior. It may also affect the brain’s ability to perceive negative aspects. Even if a squirrel is sober, it may still be a good idea to keep the alcohol out of reach of a drunk man. The same logic goes for other animals. Some animals are born with the capacity to drink alcohol, while others do not.
Does a pentail tree shrew show signs of being drunk?
Does a pentail tree shrew exhibit any symptoms of intoxication? Researchers from the University of Bayreuth, Germany, recently published the results of a study in Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences. Their findings are the first documented examples of chronic alcohol consumption in a wild mammal. While this finding is exciting, it is also alarming. While it is not uncommon for animals to drink alcohol, we don’t know whether they are drunk or not.
In a study in 2012, researchers found that pentail tree shrews can drink despite their small size. During nocturnal feeding sessions, they were videotaped. They were also radio-tagged. They found that there were no obvious signs of intoxication in these animals. These findings indicate that pentail tree shrews are closely related to our last common ancestor of all living primates.
A pentail tree shrew looks like a cross between a mouse and a squirrel. It has large eyes that face forward and tiny grasping fingers. This evolutionary relative of humans eats a variety of plants, and their diet includes ants, cockroaches, earwigs, and even a young forest gecko. However, this animal does not show signs of intoxication – it is simply too busy enjoying life to notice anything.
Can a water buffalo be used as a weapon against a drunk man?
A water buffalo, also known as the Asian buffalo, is a large animal found in Asia and the Pacific. It is part of the Bovini tribe of animals, which includes the yak, bison, and African buffalo. Male water buffalos have large, backward-curving horns, which are close to five feet long. Female water buffaloes have smaller horns, and the bulls remain with the maternal herd for about three years.
A water buffalo was recently killed and two others injured during a confrontation with a drunk man. In 1871, a Russian delegation led by Grand Duke Alexei Alexandrovich went on a buffalo hunt in Nebraska. The hunt, organized by General Philip Sheridan, took place in January near Red Willow Creek, Nebraska. The delegation also included William Cody, who traveled with the Russians as a scout. The newspaper accounts of the incident suggest that the Grand Duke was fond of the Indian princess and was a fan of buffalo. However, this account is most likely made up to spice up the story.
Another popular use of water buffaloes as weapons is the Karbala race. It is a rural sport where water buffaloes race in parallel ditches and men stand on wooden planks. The objective of the race is to finish first or to raise the highest level of water. It is often held as part of thanksgiving ceremonies in 50 coastal villages of Karnataka. In the Philippines, water buffaloes are also regarded as a symbol of the culture.
Jessica Watson is a PHD holder from the University of Washington. She studied behavior and interaction between squirrels and has presented her research in several wildlife conferences including TWS Annual Conference in Winnipeg.