Millions of bicycles are left abandoned in several cities in China as a result of an oversupply from Bike-share services. At first, these companies thought that this kind of business would boom, but unfortunately, to their dismay, it did not.
Ever since the fall of Bike-share companies, the government is trying to figure out what to do with the bicycle graveyards. See some of the photos below:
#1. Tons of colorful bicycles from different bike-sharing companies piled up together with the rubbles of demolished houses on July 8, 2018, in Shanghai China.
#2. Still in Shanghai, China, bicycles are pressed into blocks in a dumping site last June 4, 2018.
#3. In an open area in Wuhan, China, accumulated bicycles from bike sharing services have reached the number of 1.03 million.
The bikes are left piled up near a riverbank on July 9, 2018.
#4. Meanwhile, in Caidin District, Wuhan Hubei Province in China, bicycles sit in an open area.
#5. In this photo, a stack of tires removed from shared bicycles are seen on Hangzhou’s outskirts.
#6. On June 4, 2018, and still, in Hangzhou, thousands of piled bikes are in an abandoned construction site.
#7. This image is an aerial view of impounded bikes in Nanning, Guangxi Zhuang Autonomous Region’s empty field taken last April 14, 2018.
#8. These are abandoned bikes near Wuhan’s river embankment.
#9. Compressed into cubes, these bikes lie in the outskirts of Hangzhou on July 30, 2018.
#10. As you can see in this photo, bicycles from various bike-sharing services are spotted among partially demolished homes in Shanghai.
#11. On July 9, 2018, shared bikes sit along a road in Wuhan beside a river.
#12. Another aerial view of piled bikes in Hongshan District, Wuhan last April 2, 2018.
13. There is now a sea of black and yellow abandoned bicycles.
#14. A relocation area in Jing’an District was also used to store the bikes.
Clearly, it’ll take a long time for these millions of colorful bike graveyard to vanish.
Guy Finds Massive Python Trying To Get In His House
Meanwhile, in Australia…
This is definitely not the type of thing you want to see when you’re outside your house. However, it’s exactly what greeted Australian homeowner Robbie Knills of Mudgeeraba, Gold Coast one day – a huge python.
According to reports, Robbie was “hanging out his washing” when he spotted the serpent which measures about three meters in length. He took a video of the encounter and you can see how fast the snake climbs.
This will totally scare me!
Apparently, There’s A Thing Called Uncombable Hair Syndrome – And It’s Very Real!
Yup, it sure does exist.
Have you ever heard of Uncombable Hair Syndrome? It is a rare genetic condition which is also known as Spun-glass hair syndrome, Cheveux incoiffables or Pili trianguli et canaliculi. Only about a hundred people worldwide have been documented possessing it. This usually occurs to someone after acquiring two copies of gene mutation both coming from parents.
Taylor McGowan, an 18-month-old baby, has UHS. Her mom, Cara McGowan, would jokingly call her a mini Albert Einstein because of the similarities of their hair.
Meet Taylor McGowan, one of the very few in the world with Uncombable Hair Syndrome.
Man With The World’s Longest Fingernails Finally Cuts Them After Six Decades
But he didn’t want to just say goodbye to those talons – he wanted them to be memorialized!
You may have remembered the man who broke the Guinness Book of World Records for having the longest fingernails. India's Shridhar Chillal earned his fame for not cutting his fingernails and letting it reach a collective length of around 29 feet 10 inches. But after 66 years of taking care of them, he finally decided to cut them.
The 82-year-old started growing his extremely long fingernails when he was just 14. After accidentally breaking a teacher's nail and getting scolded for it, Chillal decided to grow his fingernails for the next six decades.
Chillal first made it to Guinness in 1979 and was officially declared as the record-holder in 2015.