He's single and he's looking for love.
But, to win his heart, you'd have to accept his rather unconventional lifestyle.
Amou Haji has not washed for 60 years, because he believes being clean will make him sick, and his favourite food is rotten porcupine.
To relax he likes to sit down and have a smoke, from a pipe packed with animal faeces.
Mr Haji, 80, says he chose this way of life after going through some emotional setbacks in his youth and since then - perhaps unsurprisingly - he has become a bit isolated.
The scientific community is well-aware that newer, more robust estimates of the sulfate cooling effect are disclosing what lukewarmers long suspected. “The sulfates are more of a cheap fix than an explanatory reality,” the authors say. “The truth is that the various families of climate models are just too darned hot or, to put it in the jargon of the day, their sensitivity to carbon dioxide is too high.” Naturally, climate change policies based on those models similarly are too hot. It’s hard for anyone – especially a researcher who has devoted his or her life to modeling – to utter the three most important words. I was wrong. Read more in the ‘Lukewarmers Explain Climate Projections’ article in the January/February issue of #EnergyProcessingMag .
whats ur favorite candy yo? mines watermelon sour patch
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call me chug jug
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St. Patrick’s Day is so much more than Guinness and kilts. Ireland has made some major contributions to health and medicine. Have you heard of Dr. James Barry? He was born Margaret Bulkley in Cork, Ireland in 1790. She dressed and acted as a man to practice medicine, as women were barred from the profession at that time. She was the first European doctor to perform a cesarean section in which both mother and child survived. Only after she died did anyone discover her secret. Fascinating story.