There's an astronaut saying: In space, “there is no problem so bad that you can’t make it worse.” So how do you deal with the complexity, the sheer pressure, of dealing with dangerous and scary situations? Retired colonel Chris Hadfield paints a vivid portrait of how to be prepared for the worst in space (and life) -- and it starts with walking into a spider’s web. Watch for a special space-y performance.
If you're still a little confused about why everyone is talking about The Big Bang and gravitational waves and cosmic inflation and space and twists of light and so forth, it's okay. Much smarter people are taking care of answering those questions for humanity. But it's a big effing deal so us less wrinkled brain humans should try and understand it too. How? Simple. With a towel, an apple and a ping pong ball.
This place was amazing. Our waiter, Ray, was very helpful, gave good suggestions and "knows his stuff".
Started with a carpaccio-trio of warthog, crocodile and springbok. All tasted delicious, however I had the feeling they added some/too much smoke-flavour to the warthog and crocodile as it tasted too similar (and it usually doesn't).
After that steak Cafe de Paris - truly amazing.
Great ambience and wine selection as well.
This place was recommended as "one of the best things ever on the planet", so expectations were high. Although it was good - it wasn't amazing. I had steak - good, but cooked too long (asked for medium rare).
It was all good and fine, but nothing stood really out.