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Sergey Molokoedov
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How to dodge 21 punches in 10 seconds. Classic Muhammad Ali athleticism, classic Muhammad Ali taunting. He's the man!





More from Mike here:
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10 Photos - View album

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Homemade no-bake protein bars
The base ingredients are: 
4.5 cups of uncooked oatmeal [500g or a pound]
12oz of peanut butter [a small jar]
14oz of coconut milk [400ml or one can]
4 scoops of whey vanilla protein powder [200cc or 100g]

Combine the ingredients in a large bowl and mix well. Put some foil or baking paper in, transfer the dough in flattening it nicely. Place the dish into the fridge and keep it there minimum 4-5 hours or overnight. 

Cut it into 16 bars or cut pieces off as you need them and as much as you need all week long. Keep it cool at all times, since it’s a no-bake it will eventually soften up… hopefully not inside your pocket! If you take it with you to work I suggest you put it in the fridge there before it melts although this particular recipe is pretty consistent. 

~ 300 calories each
15g of protein per bar

I personally have them instead of breakfast and it's my favourite snack on a busy day. One bar will keep you going for a really long time unlike lets say a bowl of oatmeal or a peanut butter sandwich. It tastes like a treat but it gives you enough energy to go about your day and then have a pretty tough training session. 

If you have reservations about protein powders (they are supplements after all) try making these without it adding less coconut milk. 

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There's nothing quite like historical photos of glaciers to show what a dynamic planet we live on. Alaska's Muir Glacier, like many Alaskan glaciers, has retreated and thinned dramatically since the 19th century.

This particular pair of images shows the glacier's continued retreat and thinning in the second half of the 20th century. From 1941 to 2004, the front of the glacier moved back about seven miles while its thickness decreased by more than 2,625 feet, according to the National Snow and Ice Data Center.

While historical photos like these show change over many decades, satellites are giving us a better understanding of how Earth's ice cover has changed in the more recent past. The satellite era, beginning in the 1970s, has given us a picture of accelerating ice changes in places like Alaska, Greenland and Antarctica, where the loss of land-based ice is contributing to global sea level rise.

Forty-six gigatons of ice from Alaskan glaciers was lost on average each year from 2003 to 2010. That's according to data from NASA's GRACE satellite, as analyzed by a team of scientists from the University of Colorado at Boulder. Their paper on global ice changes, as measured by GRACE, was published in Nature in February 2012.

For more on that study, visit:

For more historical images of glaciers, visit or

Photo credits: Photographed by William O. Field on Aug. 13, 1941 (left) and by Bruce F. Molnia on Aug. 31, 2004 (right). From the Glacier Photograph Collection. Boulder, Colorado USA: National Snow and Ice Data Center/World Data Center for Glaciology.

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I'm about to get it :))

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ooh... russian football-players... what's wrong with you?!

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