It happened at the wildlife clinic, I was trying to help someone pull the plug at the bottom of the tub where we keep gross mats that need to be washed and something jammed into my cuticle while my hand was submerged in nasty water. I think the bird poop-juice got in the cuticle and it got infected, and that's why my nail is so brittle.Ouch. How do you even get bird poop on your fingernails? I know it's supposed to be good luck in some places, but I avoid it like... well... bird poop.
Currently clenching my butthole in dread of my entire fingernail snapping off after breaking really low down. Second damn nail that's done it this year. (First time was the result in me slamming my thumb in a door like a tard, this one is the side effect of a bird poop-induced cuticle infection)
You should be ok aside from a possible risk of infection from mouth-funk. Small rodents are rarely rabies carriers and aren't known to transmit it.
Raccoons; skunks; foxes; and coyotes are the animals most commonly infected with rabies in the US. Bites from any of these animals should be considered a potential exposure. Small rodents are almost never found to have rabies; but a state or local health department should be contacted in all...www.cdc.gov
Try typing "jeffrey epstein didn't kill himself" into Google. Autocomplete blocks as soon as you hit the "n" in "didn't", after suggesting "did he have a wife", which is certainly a less memeable phrase. Usually this only happens when I'm googling stuff about "jews" or "niggers."
That was Nickelodeon in a nutshell during the '90's. I suppose just getting a new studio at a Florida theme park gave them somewhere to go outside New York. They were really churning these shows out one by one during that decade.And most of the show consists entirely of the living room, and Clarissa's bedroom, which makes sense considering how low-budget these shows were. I remember either hearing something about how when Nickelodeon was new, they got the order to churn out as much TV in as little time as possible, so a few live-action shows with simple or outdoors sets were the way to go. That lead to stories about how some enormous amount of Hey Dude episodes were shot in short order, and the actors slept on-set at the ranch set (being one built somewhere in Arizona). I kinda get the sense that a bunch of boomers gathered around a table and just started writing down any sitcom episodes they could remember from childhood and just built on those in order to churn out content. The show never needed to be good, just palatable and relatable for kids. And I guess it worked.