- 1. have you ever gotten into a physical fight? - Yes. 8th grade.
- 2. have you ever tried to escape from home? - No.
- 3. have you ever saved anyone's life? - Yes. Or at least I think so.
- 4. have you ever been in a car accident? - Yes, but it wasn't too bad.
- 5. have you ever broken a bone? - Yes. A finger.
- 6. do you hope to get married? No.
- 7. do you plan on having kids? I already have one.
- 8. do you like anyone right now? Sure.
- 9. have you ever cried over someone you liked before? Haha! No.
- 10. hugs or kisses? Hugs.
- 11. do you believe in ghosts/spirits? I don't care.
- 12. have you ever had a "paranormal" experience? It's all in the mind.
- 13. what's your biggest fear? Going crazy.
- 14. are you scared of the dark? No.
- 15. how often do you have nightmares? Rarely.
- 16. have you ever laughed so hard your chest started to hurt? No. But my stomach did.
- 17. when was the last time you laughed to the point of tears, and what happened to cause it? Making jokes with a friend about an ex-boss. Haha.
- 18. is it easy to make you laugh? Yes.
- 19. what's something you find funny that most people don't think is funny? My jokes.
- 20. have you ever told a joke no one laughed at? No. Cause I laugh at them. Haha.
“Low-income urban areas are frequently declared “food deserts”—areas lacking access to supermarkets and nutritious food, requiring intervention from urban planners. One such effort in New York is the subject of The Apple Pushers, directed by Mary Mazzio and narrated by Edward Norton. The documentary screens in New York this month, but the city isn’t the only one working to solve the problem.” —Four Community Initiatives For Urban Food Deserts, When Supermarkets Fail | Fast Company
“Much has changed since Google earned a reputation for fattening its staffers with food on demand. These days, the company is focused on advancing its healthy-eating initiatives. Explains Jennifer Kurkoski, who has a PhD in organizational behavior and runs a division of Google’s HR department called People Analytics, “When employees are healthy, they’re happy. When they’re happy, they’re innovative.” In pursuit of that healthiness, happiness, and innovation, Google has turned to “nudges”: simple, subtle cues that prompt people to make better decisions. Behavioral economists have shown the idea works, but Google has taken it out of the lab and into the lunchroom. This is a sampling of the encouragement you’d get during trips through the company’s eateries—and naturally, Google is measuring the results.” —In the Cafeteria, Google Gets Healthy | Fast Company