Above is an artist’s depiction of a fruit bowl. It was only when he looked at his finished painting that he realized a ninja was hiding in front of him the whole time.
If you’re trying to find a ninja, (make sure you have a written will and you’ve said goodbye to everybody you love, unless you can bribe a ninja or beg him to be your slave) these are the places they’re most commonly found. How do I know? Well let’s just say I’ve lost a lot of interns.
- Behind you
- In front of you
- Near you
- Around you
- Under you
- Inside you
- On top of you
- Diagonally horizontal to the left of your adjacent position
- Between you
- In the shadows of you and your loved ones
- The tree in your backyard
- In small villages
- In your refrigerator
- Adjacent to your car keys
- Wherever Pirates happen to be
- In napalm manufacturing plants
- In the walls
The following picture of a room full of ninjas is a great example of ninja invisibility skills:
Can’t see them? Need a hint?
- one is hiding behind the wallpaper.
- four are hiding behind the desks.
- one hypnotized you to not see him.
- three are hiding behind the camera.
- one is dressed as a teacher who is also a ninja so you can’t find her.
- at least six are hanging outside the window
Source: The Uncyclopedia Ninja Wiki
I thought this pic was a fake until I saw the rest of the story. And I thought I had lawnmower problems…
Here’s what happened:
A giant saltwater crocodile named Elvis with an apparent affinity for household machinery charged at an Australian reptile park worker Wednesday before stealing his lawn mower.
Tim Faulkner, operations manager at the Australian Reptile Park, north of Sydney, was one of three workers tending to the lawn in Elvis’ enclosure when he heard reptile keeper Billy Collett yelp. Faulkner looked up to see the 16-foot (5-meter), 1,100-pound (500-kilogram) crocodile lunging out of its lagoon at Collett, who warded the creature off with his mower.
“Before we knew it, the croc had the mower above his head,” Faulkner said. “He got his jaws around the top of the mower and picked it up and took it underwater with him.”
The workers quickly left the enclosure. Elvis, meanwhile, showed no signs of relinquishing his new toy and guarded it closely all morning. Eventually, Faulkner realized he had no other choice but to go back for the mower.
Collett lured Elvis to the opposite end of the lagoon with a heaping helping of kangaroo meat while Faulkner plunged, fully clothed, into the water. Before grabbing the mower, however, he had to search the bottom of the lagoon for two 3-inch (7-centimeter) teeth Elvis lost during the encounter. He quickly found them and escaped from the pool, unharmed and with mower in tow.
Though many may question the wisdom of going after a couple of teeth with a massive crocodile lurking just feet away, Faulkner said finding them was critical. “They clog up the filter systems,” he said.