A couple who laughs together, stays together.
Marriage is not always sunshine and rainbows. If you are able to find the humor in it, it makes life a lot easier.
Here are some of the most hilarious (yet... relate-able) tweets that could only come from a true married person.
This chilling video shows a ghost bike slowly driving down a Malaysian highway and it appears to be driver-less.
Since being posted, it has had over 1.5 million views and is sparking a huge internet debate: is it real or not?
One viewer commented, "Oh my goodness, this is so eerie. I'm getting goosebumps. If it were me, I would turn the throttle to the maximum and get out of there."
Another joked, "This ghost must have died due to rempit. It's giving a warning to others so we don't end up like that."
Mat Rempit is a Malaysian term for any individual who participates in immoral activities and public disturbances using a motorcycle as their main form of transportation.
Others are not so convinced about the authenticity of the video.
One viewer added, "My boyfriend said that the rider actually fell down from the bike that is why the motor was still moving even without a rider.. Only God knows."
The camera man nor the biker have yet to be identified.
The hardest thing about love is that everyone loves and needs to be loved in different ways. It is important to keep reminding your partner that you care about them in new ways to keep the relationship healthy. Here are some simple ways to remind that special someone that they are special to you.
You may know that flashing light can induce photosensitive epileptic seizures, but scientists are now discovering that some still images can trigger seizures as well.
Some researchers have hypothesized that our brains are not comfortable with extreme stripe patterns and doesn't know how to properly process these images. Looking at vertical lines can trigger a neural loop of brain activity, which in severe cases can lead to epilepsy.
Researchers think there may also be a link to vertical lines and migraines. The study authors believe that stripes in clothing, buildings or public artworks could be triggering disabling headaches, particularly in people who are already sensitive to light.
"Even perfectly healthy people may feel modest discomfort from the images that are most likely to trigger seizures in photosensitive epilepsy." said Dr. Dora Hermes
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