A restaurant in China has gone viral for its unique toilets that make new customers wonder if they accidentally entered the kitchen.
The unnamed eatery, located in Dalian City, Liaoning Province, has a bathroom that features refridgerator-themed toilets.
In a bid to show how clean they keep their toilets, a Chinese company made a peculiar demonstration involving employees eating food off a urinal.
Workers at Tenfu Group, a firm in Zhangpu county, Fujian province which specializes in tea products, were shown in a video eating mochi, or glutinous rice balls, placed in a urinal by a manager, MailOnline reports.
A dog-shaped ice cream from a Taiwan Cafe is adorably amazing and terrifying at the same time.
Photos have emerged of a remarkably realistic ice cream treat sculpted in the likeness of man’s best friend.
A video of a rubber chicken “performing” Pachelbel’s “Canon in D” has been garnering thousands of views for being the #qualitycontent that it is.
Behind the bizarre yet charming arrangement are violinists, Brett Yang and Eddy Chen, the duo of TwoSet Violin who shared the video on their YouTube channel last week.
Has this ever happened to you? You’re just living life, minding your own business, when –suddenly — you remember you haven’t finished your Christmas shopping!
And it’s never for that one person who is easy to shop for, either; it’s always that one who has everything, so you never know what to give them except your continued friendship or something.
A British expat living in Kaohsiung, southern Taiwan, is in deep regret after realizing that the Chinese characters for “Taiwan”, and one of its pro-independence flags were tattooed on his forehead and chin.
While the Briton, identified as Paul, 32, has been living in Taiwan for 13 years, he disagrees, understandably, with what turned out of the two-hour tattoo session.
After a long hiatus from the music scene, controversial rapper Marcus Jamal Hopson, known by his stage name Hopsin, recently released a video for a new track that comes across as disturbingly offensive on so many levels.
On Thursday, the L.A.-based rapper uploaded the video for “Happy Ending”, which, alongside his single “The Purge” from last month, marks his return after the release of “Pound Syndrome” back in 2015.
It took a surgeon two hours to remove 26 mini magnetic balls from a Chinese boy’s bladder. The unnamed 11-year-old from Zhejiang Province in China had reportedly inserted the small spherical magnets to his penis out of curiosity.
According to Kankanews (via Daily Mail), the child was rushed to Yuying Children’s Hospital in Wenzhou after complaining of pain and his private organ began bleeding. After undergoing a cystotomy, all 26 magnet balls, also known as “neodymium magnets” were successfully retrieved from the boy’s bladder. In an interview, resident pediatric surgeon Dr. Wang Yongbiao said that he found the tiny metal pellets stuck in the boy’s penis. “The balls are now aligned into two columns and got stuck in the posterior urethra area,” Dr. Wang was quoted as saying. He explained that the blockage had caused the boy excruciating pain and even caused some bleeding. He also noted how the procedure became quite problematic due to the size of the magnets. “Each magnet ball has a diameter of three millimetres (0.12 inches) and when they align in two rows, its width doubles up to six millimetres (0.24 inches),” Dr. Wang explained in the video. To avoid urethral blockage, Dr. Wang pushed the magnets to the boy’s bladder before attempting removing them using forceps. As he attempted to take out the tiny balls one at a time, they formed a cluster in the bladder and became difficult to separate. The surgeon was only able to retrieve the magnets after making a surgical incision into the bladder.
Chinese engineer Zheng Jiajia felt so lonely after not having any luck finding a human wife that he decided to marry a robot he built.
The 31-year-old artificial intelligence expert, who designs and creates robots in Hangzhou, Zhejiang province, wed his creation in front of his mother and friends in a traditional Chinese ceremony on Friday.