The Birds and the Bees (Maddox) | Parents Explain | Cut


Do you know why we’re here today? uhhh, for video? That’s true, but we’re here to talk about the birds and the bees. Have you ever heard about the birds and the bees? Okay, well, I don’t know if they say that anymore but when daddy was little, they called it the birds and the bees. And Mama, they don’t even tell her in China where babies came from; she had to find out all by herself. Awwwww, poor Mommy Mhmmmm They don’t talk about it, so she was pretty surprised when you came along. [Mom:] Yes [Dad:] Right? That means … Because I was like, when I was being born–I was like where am I, in some kind of tunnel or something? [Mom:] In some kind of tunnel some kind of tunnel? Oh, you can see, huh? [Maddox:] and then, and then when you move And I was like, “oooh, a walk-in-tunnel?” What?? It’s crazy. Well before you got into that tunnel, Okay You were made and do you know how babies are made? Well, well, sometimes I call it a tunnel because there’s some kind of hole here like a igloo. [Mom:] Ohhh! Okay. [Dad:] An igloo in Mama’s belly, huh? [Mom:] So how could you get in the tunnel? [Maddox:] Well, maybe the magician sent me…? [Dad:] A magician sent you in there, huh? [Maddox:] MmmHMM! [Dad:] Well daddy must be a magician. [Mom:] A very good one! [Dad:] A very good one, right? The one “Ha-ha-ha” funny [Dad:] But we’re gonna tell you about how babies are made, would you like to know how babies are made? [Maddox:] MADE OF WATER. Humans are made of water, I knew it. [Dad:] That’s true [Maddox:] I knew it, I really knew it. [Dad:] There’s a lot of water. [Maddox:] Oh my gosh, I am so smart! When Mommy and Daddy decided we were ready to have you, right? Mommy decided that she was ready to have something inside her igloo, so Mommy and Daddy got together and we took off all our clothes [Maddox:] oh! [Dad:] and we got into side the blanket So we were really warm, and then mommy and daddy did a special dance, and there you were–that’s how you were made. [Maddox:] Oh my gosh that is…really… Really, really no good if you took off all your clothes off… [Dad:] Well, we have to take our clothes off [Maddox:] OH! [Dad:] if you want to make a baby Ooooooh ooh [Dad:] Does that surprise you? [Maddox:] ooooh Oooh my gosh, it doesn’t, really doesn’t! That’s really disgusting you know or not Ohhh it’s like…ughh, it’s.. Well, I’m glad Mama didn’t say that when daddy took his clothes off. [Mom:] I’m so sorry *laughs* Come oooon [Maddox:] Ohh [Dad:] Do you have any questions for us? Nooo! And I hope we don’t start over again [Mom:] *laughs* [Dad:] No Okay, we’re not gonna do it again Daddy *laughs*

Dickinson — The Bee | Apple TV+

Dickinson — The Bee | Apple TV+


(Music) Emily has a wild imagination. Bee, I was hoping you’d come. What’s up? (Music) Alena Smith:
She’s always asking for someone
to understand her. And it feels like she becomes
increasing alone. Alena Smith:
But because she’s Emily, she’s
conducting all sorts of Alena Smith:
relationships with imaginary
figures. How did you get inside? Girl, I flew through the window. Hailee Steinfeld:
The Bee is a figment of Emily’s
imagination. The Bee shows up every time
Emily was feeling a bit lost, or
alone. Will you dance with me? Hailee Steinfeld:
And the bumblebee will sort of
come in and save the day. Bee, you’re so sweet. I’m covered in pollen, baby. Emily:
Bee! Alena Smith:
The show explores that being
alone, Alena Smith:
can be tough, but perhaps that
was the very thing that generated such
powerful creativity. May I have this dance? Bee, you don’t mind, do you? (Music) Buzz… (Music)

Australian Culture Immersion (Cockroach Racing)

Australian Culture Immersion (Cockroach Racing)


Hey guys, my name’s Josh and behind me we
have an Australia Day tradition: cockroach racing. Let’s go check it out. Alright, so I’m here with the mascot of
the cockroach racing event. Can you explain what the heck is going on behind
us? Yeah man, so there’s a massive annual
cockroach race. So cockroach races are held every year on Australia Day; fastest
one outside the little lines, wins. This year we’ve got twelve races, so forty
cockroaches in each race, so a lot of cockroaches. Where do you get the cockroaches from? Okay, so we get the cockroaches from
Melbourne. They come from Melbourne University. So they’re bred inside the
university there and then they’re all flown up on an aeroplane. Wow. Business class? I think it’s business class, yeah. Can you explain how the race actually works? Well the race works – you have forty
cockroaches in a barrel. They then put it on someone’s shoulder to carry it in.
You’ve got the marching band, which I think you can hear now going in. They then
have a target set up at the bottom of the ring and they put the cockroaches down,
lift the barrel up and the cockroaches run and if you win a race, or come second or
third, you get a prize. And all the money goes to charity. What’s the excitement in cockroach racing?
What’s so exciting about it? Oh I don’t really come for the cockroach
races, I just come for the booze and to celebrate the public holiday. It’s freaking cockroach racing, that
doesn’t make any sense, so that’s cool. It’s just if you can bet on it, you know,
it’s exciting and all this money goes to charity, Youngcare, so something we
like to do is to support the battlers, charities, donations, you know, if we can
bet on something, have a bit of fun if it’s stupid it doesn’t matter, but it
goes towards a good cause. And how’d you find out about this event? I’ve known about it for years – I’m local. Just through word of mouth, social media.
I’ve been coming for three or four years. I’m actually a veteran here. I’ve been
coming for eight years. I used to live across the road. I just looked up what’s happening on
Australia Day and it came up. Mate, I live down the road.
It’s very simple. My parents dragged me along. So I thought
I might as well just check it out, yeah. And yesterday we Googled what to do on
Australia Day and it’s like ‘cockroach races’ and we’re like oh we have to go there,
that’s so cool. What do you have to say to foreigners
watching this video and thinking What on Earth are you Australians doing?
Enjoying life. We’re having the best day ever! Welcome to Australia.
This is normal for us. Just get here and see for yourself. Get some
Vegemite and VB up you and enjoy Australia Day. What else do you have planned for your
Australia Day after this? Probably just drink some more.
And then drink a bit more and then go out tonight. And have another drink. Partying and drinking. Back to our place. Barbecue.
And more drinking. Classic. Mate, I’m working all day, all night. So
I’m just supporting the cause, here for a great time. So, let’s get it. Off to the Gabba to hopefully watch the
Aussies bowl out Sri Lankans and get a win. Aussie aussie aussie, oi oi oi! Alright! Thanks for watching guys.
My video in two weeks will be from a completely different country. So leave a
comment, let me know where you think it’ll be. Stay tuned.

The Birds and the Bees | Parents Explain | Cut

The Birds and the Bees | Parents Explain | Cut


Do you know why we’re here today? Uh, for the video? We’re going to talk about where babies come from. Do you know anything about intercourse? So…um today we’re going to talk about how babies are made and where they come from. Would you like to know how babies are made? Made of water. Humans are made of water. From God. From God? I thought it was because of God that sent us down into your stomach to be born. Sperm, egg, collide, blah blah blah blah. What do you mean “sperm egg collide”? Where did you learn that from? Nick, duh. Who’s Nick? My brother. And what did he tell you? Bad stuff. What makes me a man and what makes mom a woman? Uh, you have bigger hands than her. There’s some kind of hole here like an igloo. Oh, okay. So Miles, you know that me and momma are girls. Yes. Do you know… is there a specific body part that you know of? The place between the mommy’s legs. Oh the vangina right? The vangina? You know, it’s called a vagina. Ah! Okay. How do you pronounce it? Did I say it right? It’s called the vagina. Vagina. Vagina. Vagina. Vagina. Yeah. VAGINA. How do you say it? How did your Tia Alice have her baby? She came out of her butt. Her butt? Does it come through the bottom? The butt? It came out of her vagina. That’s weird. So when two people are in love. Don’t say that again. Okay. No more love. Melody, when… two adults want to have a child they have to have sex. Work together? Work together? They have to work together, yes. I said, no more love. No more love. All right. We’re going to use another word. Mommy and daddy hang out The woman has an egg. An egg? Yes. The mom provides the egg and the um, and the dad provides the sperm. Do you know where the sperm comes from? Where does it come out? Do you know where it comes out? I don’t know. The sperm comes out of your penis. AHHHH! And when he releases that fluid when they’re having sex, when they’re making love, that makes a baby. I don’t like that. Okay I don’t like that. [laughter] I don’t like that! And when that sperm comes out of dad’s penis into mom’s body, then it makes … sometimes it can make a baby. I did not know of that. You did not know that? There’s lots and lots of sperms floating around. How…um, how does like, the penis get to it? The vagina? Do we want to talk about…it medically? Like mommy’s a nurse? I do not even know what that means. Then how does daddy give the sperm to mommy? Uh… they have sex. What? [laughter] I told you Nick told me a lot of stuff. So mommy and daddy got together, and we took off all our clothes. Oh! Oh. And we got inside the blankets so we were really warm and then mommy and daddy did a special dance and there you were. That’s how you were made. Oh, my Gosh. That is really, really, really no good if you took all of your clothes off. Do you see this pocket? Yep. Okay. The pocket is the vagina. Okay? And in order to have a child, daddy has to put the… his penis in the pocket. Do you understand? Ew. So the penis goes into the vagina. Aah! …inside [laughter]. Aaaah. Ohhhh. Ugh! That’s really disgusting you know or not? Ugh! Is this uncomfortable? Yes. Yeah, sorry about that. Yeah. You’re going to look at the world a lot different now. [groan]

The Hard Lives of Britain’s Synthetic Marijuana Addicts

The Hard Lives of Britain’s Synthetic Marijuana Addicts


Spice just hits you like a truck,
it just knocks you out. Whereas bud you just sit and chill. You know what? I wish I could go back to my bud. Because you know what,
Spice, it’s horrible. I woke up after the Spice,
with vomit all over my bed, and myself. I know a kid who died of it. Couldn’t get his heart beating more. It was beating too fast,
it just went and shook out. As the new government began
making moves to ban all legal highs, we headed to Manchester,
where synthetic drugs like Spice, and other brands like Vertex,
Pandora, and Insane Joker, are freely available to buy from news
agents and places known as head shops. Although manufacturers state on
the packets that they’re not fit for human consumption,
legal highs are used recreationally. And they make the press when
students overdose on them. Most people thought it was
a recreational drug, a party drug, something that you could,
perhaps, dip in and out of. But actually, nobody really knows
what they’re made of part and what structure they have and
how they impact on the body. Although students with a support
network tend to dip in and out of synthetic drugs. We wanted to meet a much more
vulnerable group of people who can suffer from the affects of
a real dependency on legal highs. All the clients that
are presenting here are using spice. It’s affecting the mental health,
it’s affecting the physical health, and it’s a massive, massive problem. Manchester has more rough sleepers
then anywhere else outside of London. Cuts to council services have left the city with 20% fewer emergency
beds than there were five years ago. And during that time, legal highs have become a crutch to many
of the people who now live on the streets. I use it myself, and I use it because it takes the pain away. It’s legal. What can I do? I can sit here now, there could be 20 officers around
me with guns and everything. As long as pull a bag of spice out and
start rolling it, I can roll it. Nothing that anybody can do. I pull a bag of weed out and
they’ll all be on me like a car bonnet. How might people go about trying to
get hold of it once you can’t go to a shop and buy it? There’s always gonna
be some match level drug. There’s already street dealers out there. Are you worried though that it
might start criminalizing people? Yes, yes I’ve seen some bad you
have got to look at this drug, it’s bringing heroine addicts, I know a
heroine addict that’s a Spice addict now. He takes Spice like he used to take
heroine every single day of the week. He doesn’t took to heroine now, so that heroine a class A drug and
the Spice is bringing him off that. What is in this stuff? It’s amazing. The Misuse of Drugs Act
controls substances on the basis of their structure. The banned cannabinoid in weed is THC. Synthetic cannabis like spice mimics
the effects of weed by replicating and slightly altering the chemical
that gets people high. Legal high manufacturers design
cannabinoids and constantly update the composition of their products,
so that they remain within the law. But, these experiments can leave
the users smoking a legal version of weed that can be a hundred times stronger. One of the few volunteer
organizations that caters to Manchester’s homeless
community is Lifeshare, a charity that looks after young people
seeking advice and accommodation. Where I’ve just come from
is everywhere… It’s everywhere… Yeah, it’s everywhere. People are making thousands
of pounds off that. In jail, yeah. And trust me I’ve seen
some kids in wheelchairs. It’s funny, yeah, but afterwards it’s not. So more people just die. Pretty much most of our
clients use the Spice. I think the main reason that it’s
being used quite a lot, is it’s cheap. People that used to smoke cannabis,
they’re spending ten pound on cannabis. And they’re getting two smokes out of it. They’re spending five
pound on a gram of spice. And it’s going a lot further and
it’s a lot stronger as well, I believe. What I’ve noticed when it comes
to Manchester is the number of rough sleepers there are. Most of our clients now
are homeless and will sleep here. Why is that? Well, realistically there’s
budget cuts to various services or whatever, and homelessness has been a major one. We need more shelters and
we need more hostels. Lifeshare is the first point of contact
for people living on the streets, and currently sees over 100 clients. A regular member of their
drop-in clinic is Titch. I’ve got a spliff there. Where do you sleep at night, Titch? Car park up Portland Street. Are you waiting for a hostel? When was the last time
you had a Spice hit? About half 10, 11 o’clock this morning. How are you feeling right now? Like I want to kill someone. I want to go back into Strangeways
(Prison) and do a 28 day detox. But that would be pointless. Why would it be pointless
going into Strangeways? Because there’s more Spice in there
than what’s out on the streets. [INAUDIBLE] You look like you’re about to roll a spliff. Yeah, [INAUDIBLE] I forgotten
a spliff this morning. That’s about 40 spliffs
right there in that one. I don’t want it, but I’m in pain. I’m in that much pain. Where does it hurt? My stomach, shooting pains down my leg, shooting pains up my spine. Pains in my neck and in my arm. Harmful if swallowed. May cause respiratory irritation. Do you want a glass of water to drink? Have you ever seen any other drug like this? This is supposed to be legal, but it has a sense of deterioration
that you don’t expect from crack. Crack cocaine, and then quickly, rapidly deteriorated,
over a few weeks of using it. I’ve gone from that to this. Can you remember the first
time you started Spice? In the summer seeing young people
begging that would have never normally begged before and
they’re going begging for Spice. Risking their accommodation and
everything, cuz they’re not going home to accommodation cuz they’re off their
faces on Spice in the car parks. How much Spice do you smoke? Six grams a day. Six grams a day?
– Yeah. And how much does that cost? It’s three for 20 pounds so
you are looking at about 30 pounds or 40 pounds a day. I’d rather it be illegal because, do you
know what yeah I’d rather blaze my bud. Look at me now yeah, right,
I’m rattling, right, my head’s all over, right,
and I can’t think straight. Now, if this was bud, don’t get me wrong,
I’d be sat here stressed, Judy’s seen me stressed when I’ve not had bud, but I’m not like this, I’m not rattling. You know what, it’s horrible. And it’s the same irritability that
you would associate with crack, but you’re actually sometimes now showing
physical withdrawal signs as well, which you usually associate with heroin. I mean some of the young people here
describe the heart palpitating and really, really going really fast. They just will not take on board that how detrimental it’s gonna be to their
mental health, their long-term well-being. How did it make you feel? The first time I had it?
– Yeah. It was actually Pandora’s box as well. Were you there? We can do that. I think. I don’t know! What are you doing with your legs? And I was just waving my legs,
laughing my ass off at every single thing. I don’t know. You had a spliff about half an hour ago now. How are you feeling now? I’m not as bad, a bit anxious but not too bad. I’m putting my full time into
getting off Spice, I know I can but I have to be away from
being surrounded by it. At the moment the town has
become a breeding ground for it. Everybody comes into town, they won’t
go home because they need to get Spice. It’s being in this
situation on the streets, while everybody else is doing it, that I
kind of find it hard to get away from it. Titch, do you see that your way out
of Spice, and being surrounded by Spice culture is by getting
a secure accommodation in a hostel? Yes, d’you know what? I’ve said this from day one. I will stop smoking Spice when
I get in a hostel, right? And the only reason, the reason is yeah,
is because of the bud. I’d love to smoke my bud after
this because I know yeah, my bud ain’t making me unfit,
it ain’t making me drop, it ain’t fucking my head up and that. Before meeting Tim, Johan realized that
legal highs like Spice were addictive. He’s only gone a few hours without smoking
it before showing signs of withdrawal. There’s the rattling going now. I wanted to find out from someone
whose job it is to get people off drugs, if the legal status of a particular
substance had any impact on whether people take it or not. There is a level of naivete
around thinking that by making legal highs illegal,
people will be less inclined to use them. If somebody is already in a situation of
relative chaos in their life in general, it would be unlikely that we would see
a significant impact in people using them. It’s not necessarily gonna positively
impact on the people who are using it, but it impacts on who’s in charge of the
supply and where the supply comes from. It’s a public health issue. And what we wouldn’t want to see is for the criminal aspect of that problem to be
prioritized over the public health aspect. I think all services providing
information, support, access for members of the public, we’ve had
significant financial cuts, I think, over the last five years. And that’s probably going to continue, so there’ll be a 25% reduction in
the overall spend on drugs and alcohol. He’s one of the biggest
Spice heads in town. I know two people who have died of it. At a city center soup kitchen, local health workers are dealing with
Spice casualties on a daily basis. The guy that we first
came across on the wall, he was completely out of it, unconscious. We’ve been talking to
lots of people about it. They say they’ve never seen a drug
have as massive effects as legal highs do on people. No. We’ve gone from having no problems with it to now we’re getting three or
four people every night. We’ve had no training on it, obviously,
when we did the training it wasn’t there, now we are starting to get training on
it because there’s so much out there, it’s so bad. Outlawing something doesn’t sort of
change people’s intention to do something. It doesn’t no, but it becomes
illegal more can be done about it. Same again, now I can smell it now. – Yeah, me too. And it doesn’t smell like weed,
does it? No.
It is so much chemically related, that nobody really knows what’s in it. It will knock you out and it will numb
your senses to the elements and stuff. This is why it’s becoming
a homeless phenomenon, it’s because it numbs your senses and it makes you dull and
it makes the elements not bother you. Later that night we went to find it. As we wandered the streets,
it was hard to ignore the irony and the fact that Spice was, to some degree,
a problem of the government’s own making. And there seemed to be a similarity
between Titch’s cycle of satisfying his own addiction and the government’s way of handling drugs. A sort of Whac-a-Mole tactic that
only serves as a temporary solution. As ministers debate the details of
the new psychoactive substances bill, while cutting addiction services and
housing support, only time will tell where the problem
might pop up again in the future.