Here are 5 things you should know.
1. The nasal cycle – many people breathe mostly (75%) through one nostril at a time and the dominant nostril alternates throughout the day. You might have septum deviation if you feel like your nose is congested most of the time (due to this cycle).
It might help you discover that your nasal septum is deviated and consulting a doctor might help you finally breathe normally again.
2. With rising inflation and wage stagnation, people are living paycheck to paycheck and don’t feel like they’ll ever retire. Be weary of scams that will take advantage of that desperation. To spot them, they will sound too good to be true.
Scams have been going on for millennia. People adopt classical scams to the modern-day and will play them to you, not only in person but nowadays frequently online. You can learn about existing scams and historical scams, but the easiest heuristic to use is to ask yourself “Is this situation too good to be true?” The times you will just spontaneously make X thousands of dollars in an extremely short amount of time is few and fair between, e.g inheritance, IPO, stock/options movement, winning the lottery, running your own scam, etc. If someone solicits to you, suggests to you, or otherwise leads you to a scenario that’s too good to be true out of the blue, no matter how good it feels, be extremely skeptical.
3. In several Airbnbs hidden cameras were found. On arrival, do a common-sense search for secret cameras just in case, focusing on the private areas (holes in the ceiling, power outlets, alarm clocks, etc.)
Protect yourself from creeps breaching your privacy.
Even though it is against the policy of Airbnb to have hidden cameras, it does happen and could be considered criminal activity.
Pay attention to smoke detectors, radios, outlets, and any flashing lights. Some people have pointed out that looking at your room through a phone camera could expose some infrared cameras (look up how-to on youtube).
4. freeairpump.com lists every place around you where you can get free air for your tires or air tank.
Some of us are living paycheck to paycheck, but most of us have smartphones and you should look at that website before you just go and hand over your hard-earned money.
Of course, if you have a flat, please don’t drive too far on it. You will destroy the sidewalls of your tire.
5. Anyone in the USA who flies ANY drone recreationally is legally required to take the FAA TRUST – The Recreational UAS Safety Test, and keep a copy of the certificate.
If you or your kids fly any drone for fun or personal enjoyment, you and they are required to take the FAA TRUST, print a copy of the certificate you get, and keep it with you if you are flying a drone. This includes drones that are under the .55lb/250g weight limit like the Ryze Tello or the Mavic Mini.
The test takes about 30 minutes and will continue to allow you to answer questions till you get it right. The basic purpose is basic drone education about what is allowed. Your personal information is not stored and there is no record of you taking the test other than the certificate you get at the end, so be sure to save it or print it.
Additionally, this ONLY covers you for recreational or personal flying and is considered an exception to the Part 107 rules. If you fly a drone commercially, which may not include monetary compensation, you likely need to take and pass the much more extensive Part 107 test.