After losing bet in Fantasy Football League with high school friends, a man from Arlington, Texas did a thing so outrageous it became viral. He smothered peanut butter all over himself, then, as if that was not enough, walked his dog around the park.
The 25-year-old fantasy league newbie Steven Shrout made the biggest mistake of challenging his high school buddies, who have been playing the game since 2009, way longer than he does.
After his top draft choice, Le’Veon Bell of the Pittsburgh Steelers, sat out during the entire season, he was given the choice of whether to do an embarrassing stunt or pay $250. Obviously, he chose the former.
Wearing only a gold speedo whilst covered in peanut butter, he roamed around the park with his dog for 10 minutes. According to him, it was “not a big challenge”, much to the surprise of his friends who didn’t think he would actually do it.
A school student located in Davis, California has claimed that sometime around two weeks ago, she and a friend gave nine of their fellow classmates some cookies that contained her grandfathers ashes.
Some of the students were aware of what they were eating, whereas others were not aware and were “horrified” when they found out what was inside their baked dessert.
It is unclear why the student felt the desire to bring desserts with human remains inside of them to share at the school. Since the cookies were all consumed, it’s impossible to tell if they contained ashes at all. However, a classmate of the accused did say that he “didn’t believe the story until the student pulled out the urn containing the ashes.”
A couple from Montreal, Canada recently returned home to find a dozen strangers partying, drinking, and eating their food. Now they are searching for answers and trying to understand how this happened.
Adam Mongrain and his wife were shocked to find trash everywhere and several valuable items missing and stolen from their home. Mongrain explained the party revelers didn’t stop when they entered, but carried on partying, cooking in their kitchen, and smoking inside the house.
He asked the strangers what they were doing in his home, and they said they booked the house on the website Booking.com. Mongrain lives in the home with his wife and 14 year-old daughter, and stated that their home is not listed for rent on the Booking.com short term rental website.
However, another home in the area does allow guests to book a stay.
When he told the group to leave his apartment, they didn’t argue and agreed to leave.
“No one argued. Everyone just picked up their things and went,” said Mongrain. “They didn’t even need to coordinate. It was just like someone gave the word and they just picked up all their stuff and just left.”
As the party goes were leaving their residence, the wife noticed her laptop was missing. The husband confronted the group, but no one responded or gave up the laptop, so the Mongrains called the police.
Authorities swept the entire home gathering fingerprints and any other evidence. Overall, two laptops, two passports, three watches, alcohol, perfumed and clothes were missing from the home.
“I’m still finding things that are missing. I keep finding things I don’t have anymore,” he said. “So many things I like about my life are gone now, and that’s the challenge I’m trying to work through.”
The family said their landlord confirmed a Booking.com listing had been rented for the evening, however, no one used it that evening.
Mongrain said they believe the group was able to get into their home by using a key that was left in a lockbox located outside the home.
Adam Mongrain said he’s tried called Booking.com a number of times, but hasn’t had much luck finding out if the company is cooperating with police in their investigation.
Looking back on the situation and everything that happened, the Mongrains said they are thankful the altercation didn’t turn violent, but they are still worried about something like it happening again in the future to themselves or someone else.
“It’s worrisome because however they got in, it means someone else could do it,” Adam Mongrain said.