A pop-up playground based on the human digestive system, pictured, has opened in Hong Kong. The "Amazing Digestive Adventure" is designed to take you on an educational journey through the human body's digestive system. This pop-up playground will have you running in through the mouth and sliding out of a poop chute, all in good fun. The stomach area is a colourful ball pit filled with burgers and other food, the small intestine area is where you have to duck and weave your way through different obstacles, and there's a Mission Impossible-esque maze representing the large intestine. The final part involved climbing over a poop mountain and coming out through a gigantic bottom, before splashing into a ball-pit toilet. (Time Out)
A right royal fairytale
While journalists may toil for weeks to dig deep and find out the background to a story, the truth can come in the form of a simple reckon, released on to the comments section of the Daily Mail. "The Brexitear" gives his theory on what's really behind Prince Harry and Meghan Markle stepping away from royal life: "What happened? I will tell you what happened, his wife from the moment she met him thought H was going to be king one day and that was the reason she agreed to marry him as she thought she would one day have the title Queen. Americans like her who work in the industry she has worked in are notorious up one's backside as well as being a little bit dim. It would not surprise me that she did not realise H was not going to be a king until after the marriage. Think about it for a moment, all the problems began after the honeymoon period, the rift with Kate, was this the moment they were talking and she let slip that one day she would be a Queen and Kate told her, well NO that will be me actually. It would explain the sudden rift between the brothers." Hey Brexitear, the spouse of the King/Queen is not granted the title outside of Disneyland? (Daily Mail comments @bestofthemail)
School humour on a plate
Nancy O'Shea writes: "The SOXUP number plate along with another — WEXCL — were on the two Avondale vans owned by the College to provide transport for sports teams and some class outings. It's great to see they are still in use. They were the inspiration of Phil Raffills, principal extraordinaire, who led the school from 1986 to 2000 before he died from leukaemia in August. He was beloved by the whole school population, as shown in the three columns of notices in the Herald following his passing.