Photographer Creates Haunting Photo Series By Removing Phones From Every Image There’s a good chance you’re reading this on your phone right now.
Can a New Generation of Toilets Fix the Way We Poop? The most important seat in the house is getting a much needed makeover that could end up having a huge impact on our health.
Singapore’s New Exercise Coach for Seniors Is a Bit Robotic Robocoach will help the country’s aging population get (and stay) in shape.
A Look at the Perspective-Altering Experience Often Described as the Overview Effect The fascinating, perspective-altering experience that happens often to astronauts.
Mom Fights to Reform Our Prisons’ “Cruel” Treatment of Pregnant Women "Every person should be able to give birth with love in the room–not in shackles." #globalgoals #heyworld
Jennifer Lawrence is Pissed About Being Paid Less Than Male Actors She writes in a personal essay that she wishes she had been a less likable negotiator.
The dozen or so apple varieties commonly found at any grocery store represent only a fraction of the thousands of named varieties that exist in the world. Over the course of one fall, the Bay Area photographer Jonathan Gerken searched nearby farmers' markets and remote orchards for unique, lesser-known cultivars. He found 47 apples. Some are familiar. Others are striking. After photographing the apples—whole and split neatly in half—Gerken ate each one. The end result is a little 4 x 5-inch book called appropriately Apples I Have Eaten.
All photographs © 2007 by Jonathan Gerken.
Courtesy of Chronicle Books.
Rhode Island Greening
Winter Red Flesh