Two headed bull shark nat geo
Erotic Stories for Punjabi Widows by Balli Kaur JaswalA lively, sexy, and thought-provoking East-meets-West story about community, friendship, and women’s lives at all ages—a spicy and alluring mix of Together Tea and Calendar Girls.
Every woman has a secret life . . .
Nikki lives in cosmopolitan West London, where she tends bar at the local pub. The daughter of Indian immigrants, she’s spent most of her twenty-odd years distancing herself from the traditional Sikh community of her childhood, preferring a more independent (that is, Western) life. When her father’s death leaves the family financially strapped, Nikki, a law school dropout, impulsively takes a job teaching a creative writing course at the community center in the beating heart of London’s close-knit Punjabi community.
Because of a miscommunication, the proper Sikh widows who show up are expecting to learn basic English literacy, not the art of short-story writing. When one of the widows finds a book of sexy stories in English and shares it with the class, Nikki realizes that beneath their white dupattas, her students have a wealth of fantasies and memories. Eager to liberate these modest women, she teaches them how to express their untold stories, unleashing creativity of the most unexpected—and exciting—kind.
As more women are drawn to the class, Nikki warns her students to keep their work secret from the Brotherhood, a group of highly conservative young men who have appointed themselves the community’s moral police. But when the widows’ gossip offers shocking insights into the death of a young wife—a modern woman like Nikki—and some of the class erotica is shared among friends, it sparks a scandal that threatens them all.
Savage Great White Shark [National Geographic New Documentary HD 2017]
Don’t Lose Your Head Over Two-Headed Sharks
All rights reserved. A rare find from the Mediterranean expands the number of animals that have been born with two heads. Scientists from Spain are asking that question after they published findings this month documenting the first ever case of a two-headed shark among egg-laying shark species. The research, published in the Journal of Fish Biology , describes an Atlantic sawtail catshark embryo. This catshark Galeus atlanticus lives only in the western Mediterranean, at depths of to meters 1, to 2, feet , and is considered near threatened. The embryo had a single intestine but two sets of stomachs and livers. When an animal has two heads it is said to exhibit dicephaly.
There have only been a handful of reported cases of two-headed sharks. This two-headed blue shark fetus was removed from its mother by fisherman Christopher Johnston in , off the coast of Australia. Photograph by Christopher Johnston. We recently wrote about a two-headed bull shark found by fishermen. One of our readers, Christopher Johnston, then sent us an email with photos he had taken on September 27, of a similarly surprising find: a two-headed blue shark. As far as we know these photos have never been published anywhere before.
A fisherman working off the Florida Keys recently caught a bull shark, then opened it up to find that it contained two live fetuses, including one highly unusual one with two heads. Yet, it does capture public attention, and what a great opportunity for journalists like yourself to shine the light on some interesting information that does bear on that very important question. This mutation has been seen in other animals, including humans. In this case, the two-headed bull shark also ended up with a very small body, since so much energy went into growing two heads. Wagner said the fishermen who found the animal told him it died shortly after being removed from its mother. Studying such rare organisms may help us better understand developmental processes, Wagner added.
Tiger Shark vs. Hammerhead Shark - National Geographic
Trailer for 2-Headed Shark Attack. The year seems intent on going down in history as an extended roller-coaster of absurd events, from mortifying political antics to troubling clown sightings. With this in mind, it should come as no surprise that encounters with two-headed sharks appear to be on the rise, according to National Geographic. This year is so far-gone that jumping a normal shark simply wasn't good enough. To get the kind of ratings is after, you need to jump a two-headed shark. As disconcerting as this news may seem, there's no reason you should fear getting attacked by mutant bicephalous sharks that can eat you more efficiently, as depicted in the inspired film 2-Headed Shark Attack.