John Adams drank a tankard of hard cider each day and had the occasional beer for breakfast.
If you're buying a new car or negotiating the price of your dream house, try sitting in a hard chair.
Regulars to the Brain Game are aware that I'm a U.S. geography nut, and some of my favorite puzzles focus on the names of states and capitals... like this one.
Watch a 30-minute fireworks display in Toledo in only 3 minutes, thanks to the magic of video.
In June of 2010, 96 people found mentalfloss.com after typing the phrase "disney sex" into a search engine.
Summer's got me feeling like a southern boy stuck in a Yankee's body.
It's an all-new 5-day trivia hunt!
Co-puzzle Master Josh Halbur and I are happy to bring you the next How Did You Know?
Hi guys! You may have noticed the Quick 10s have been a bit sporadic since the end of May.
As the old adage says:Â youth is wasted on the young.
NPR recently shared the tale of a 22-year old blogger named Cassie Boorn, who posed an interesting question to the women of the world via her b
Growing up, my family had a series of early personal computers -- a Sinclair ZX81, a TI 99/4A, and even an early IBM Portable (which was not as portable as its name suggested).
When he died in 1977, Elvis had $1,055,173.69 in a non-interest-bearing checking account.
(Not Really) Related Fact: President Nixon awarded Elvis a Bureau of Narcotics and Dangerous Drugs badge, w
Women are doing amazing work in primatology, the study of monkeys, apes, prosimians, and even humans.
Why are there 5,280 feet in a mile, and why are nautical miles different from the statute miles we use on land? Why do we buy milk and gasoline by the gallon?
My friend Tom is an odd bird. He's into science, but not into history. He enjoys Wednesdays, but not Saturdays. He likes wrenches, but not pliers. He prefers whistles to bells.
Psychological research conducted in WEIRD nations may not apply to global populations. America is certainly WEIRD: Western, Educated, Industrialized, Rich and Democratic.
Thanks to a national love of highways and hash browns, diners have dotted the country's landscape for more than a century, serving as little oases of grease and