GimmeDatMona
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Devon Hester and Chris Johnson in a race versus....a cheetah

Two of the NFL's fastest take on nature's speediest predator.
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well good thing they can speak english
obviously cheetah wins
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NFL Dads Tackle Hair Styling In This Pantene Campaign.
Every year, major sponsors shell out some serious cash to grab our attention during the Super Bowl, by far the largest single sporting event of the year. They enlist A-List celebrities, bust out the CGI, and have the ability to transform a typical 30-second spot into a minute long movie of epic proportions. However, if there's one thing that these companies can learn from haircare brand Pantene this year, it's that turning on America's feels doesn't have to be that complicated - just bring in the adorableness of some NFL kids! Pantene's 'Dad-Do' Super Bowl campaign features a number of popular NFL fathers taking a stab at styling their daughters' hair with Pantene products. Like you could probably guess, they definitely struggle through it, but with some adorable encouragement from their daughters, the results are very much 'aww'-worthy. (My personal favorite is pictured above: DeAngelo Williams of the Pittsburgh Steelers versus his daughter Rhiya's braids and bows.) Benjamin Watson, tight end for the New Orleans Saints, displayed some pigtail game earning an impressed high five from his daughter, Grace. (He tried to argue that bigger hands make it hard for athletes to style hair, but he didn't do too bad for a first-timer!) The Dallas Cowboys' Jason Witten's adorable daughter Landry was SUPPOSED to get a braided ballerina bun, but let's just say there were some complications on the way. (Hey, if there's anything the Cowboys learned this season, it's that you can't win 'em all!) Click the video above for a look at the finished 30-second Super Bowl ad, or visit Pantene's official YouTube Channel to watch the full styling videos from each athlete. So how do you think they did? Was this concept just as adorable to you as it was to me? Let me know in the comments below and for more trending videos from across the web, follow my YouTube Nation collection!
Conifer species
Conifers are a group of seed plants (taxonomically an order, subclass, class, or division), all of which are descended from a common ancestor in the late Paleozoic, more than 300 million years ago, that they do not share with any of the other four living groups of seed plants. The nearly 550 species of conifers are found all around the world (although in differential abundance and prominence), on every continent (except Antarctica), and on many islands. Many conifers are familiar plants, especially those belonging to the most widespread genera: pines (Pinus), firs (Abies), spruces (Picea), and junipers (Juniperus) in the northern hemisphere (Plate 1), and yellowwoods (Podocarpus) in the southern. Taken together, these five genera contain about 300 species, more than half the living conifer species, and occur in almost all the places where any conifers are found. All but about 15 species of conifers are evergreen, even in temperate and colder climates. Most flowering plants are also evergreen (especially those of the tropics and warm temperate regions) but typically are referred to as broad-leaved evergreens to distinguish them from the needle- and scale-leaved conifers. While the majority of conifers have needle-, scale-, or clawlike leaves, a few species have broader leaves that are a far cry from pine needles or juniper scales. Despite some variations, however, their distinctive leaf forms are among the most obvious characteristics uniting the conifers, since most of these forms are shared across the different families.
Bakuchi: Uses, Skin Benefits, Dosage & Side Effects
Bakuchi or Babchi is a powerful skin healing herb.  All parts of the Babchi plant are useful such as roots, stem, leaves, and seeds, but the powder of its seed and the oil are most potent and are renowned to be a highly effective herb for the skin. The seeds of Bakuchi are kidney-shaped, having a bitter taste and a very unpleasant odor. Is babchi/bakuchi grown in india? Babchi oil is a medicinal plant now cultivated in many parts of India because of increasing demand. Earlier it was found in uncultivated areas growing on its own in the monsoon. The seeds are sown in the month of April- May and are harvested at the year-end. All parts of the plants are used to treat various disorders in the human body. It is a folk medicine in India. Babchi Oil Health & Skin Benefits 1. Bakuchi oil for Vitiligo – Bakuchi controls vitiligo spot because it helps in shrinking the white patches, the darker area slowly covers all white skin areas, which leads to visible skin changes due to its Kusthaghna and Rasayana properties. 2. Bakuchi Oil Skin Benefits (disease) – Bakuchi helps to treat various skin problems like itching red papules, itching eruptions, eczema, ringworm, rough and discolored dermatosis, dermatosis with fissures due to its Raktashodaka(Blood Purifier) properties. 3. Indigestion – Bakuchi helps to improve digestion due to its Ushna(hot) potency which promotes digestive fire and digest food quickly. 4. Worm infestation – Bakuchi treats worm infestation due to its Krimighna (anti worms) property. 5. Cough disorders – Bakuchi has the property of balancing Kapha as it has Ushna Virya (hot in Potency) so it can help control asthma, cough, and bronchitis. Babchi oil other benefits · Babchi oil Contains Antioxidant Properties · Babchi Oil Helps to Prevent the Risk of Cancer · Babchi Oil Prevents Respiratory Problems · Babchi Oil Improves Skin Health · Babchi Oil Improves Oral Health · Babchi Oil has Anti-Inflammatory Activity · Babchi Oil Supports Reproductive Health Is Babchi Good For The Skin? Babchi seeds have great medicinal value as per the ancient texts as well as modern science. It helps brighten the skin by visibly reducing pigmentation and plumps the skin by boosting collagen promoting tissues. Babchi powder is used as Lepa or mask, in which its seeds are powdered and mixed with appropriate mixer to make a paste, and applied on affected areas. Difference between Babchi oil & Bakuchiol  Often people confuse between babchi oil and bakuchiol. These are not the two different oils; rather Babchi oil contains a component named bakuchiol in it. Side effects and Precaution While Using Bakuchi The consumption of the Non-purified form of Bakuchi has many side effects such as severe vomiting and nausea. It is recommended not to apply the concentrated Bakuchi oil directly on the skin as it may lead to rashes, significant infections, and allergies. It is observed that the excessive use of Bakuchi leads to skin discolouration. The consumption of Bakuchi is not recommended to pregnant or breastfeeding women. The higher doses of Bakuchi lead to hyperacidity and gastritis