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It’s the same dilemma each Fall: You love Halloween, but you hate being scared. You don’t want to go to a haunted house (a thing you pay to walk around, presumably with your eyes closed, while things jump out at you) or, even worse, a haunted maze (like a haunted house but more confusing because it’s meant to trap you), or worst of all, an escape room (similar to the first two, but now you also have to solve a series of riddles). Why would you pay money to be frightened and solve problems? You’re startled by regular things all year long in normal situations, and everything you experience every day in your life is already a riddle. You certainly don’t need an actor in a zombie outfit jumping out of somewhere to make this worse.
So what do you do? Well, my fellow wimps, you can go to these places, and safely enjoy being surrounded by Halloween things while not being scared one bit because everything’s stress-free and nothing’s trying to fake-murder you.
Weather invariably comes into play at certain points during the Tour de France, especially when some tour stages can be greater than 100 miles in length.
Heavy spring rainfall in parts of the mid-Atlantic have triggered higher-than-average mosquito rates this season. It is estimated that mosquitoes are two to three times their normal rates.
Racers of the 2018 Tour de France will emerge from the mountains on Friday; however, new challenges await.
Many swimmers don't think about the effects of pee and trust the power of the chemicals in the water. However, the chemical byproducts that result from urine and chlorine aren’t as harmless as some swimmers may think.
More lives will be threatened as the heaviest monsoon rain focuses on western and central parts of the nation in the coming days.
Showers and thunderstorms will congregate over the southeastern United States into the weekend, elevating the risk of flash flooding and outdoor disruptions.
Prior to the arrival of much cooler and less humid air at midweek, thunderstorms packing torrential downpours and locally damaging winds will rattle the northeastern United States into Tuesday evening.
More than 1,450 emergency personnel are still working to contain the massive wildfire near California’s Yosemite National Park that took a deadly turn over the weekend.