1. Hot water freezes more quickly than cold water.
2. There are no brows on the Mona Lisa.
3. Every letter of the English alphabet is used in the statement “The swift brown fox jumps over the slow dog.”
4. The tongue is the body’s strongest muscle.
5. In a 12-hour period, ants rest for around 8 minutes.
6. “I Am” is the English language’s smallest complete statement.
7. Coca-Cola started off as a green beverage.
8. Mohammed is the most popular name in the world.
9. You will weigh slightly less when the moon is directly overhead.
10. To protect themselves from the sandy sand, camels have three eyelids.
11. In the English language, only two words include all five vowels in the correct order: “abstemious” and “facetious.”
12. Every continent’s name ends with the same letter that it begins with.
13. Every citizen in the United States has two credit cards.
14. TYPEWRITER is the longest word composed entirely of letters from a single row of the keyboard.
15. The temperature of minus 40 degrees Celsius is the same as the temperature of minus 40 degrees Fahrenheit.
16. Chocolate includes theobromine, which affects a dog’s heart and nerve system and can cause death.
17. Women blink almost twice as often as men!
18. Holding your breath will not cause you to die.
19. Licking your elbow is impossible.
20. The Guinness Book of Records retains the title of the most often stolen book from public libraries.
21. People say “Bless you” when you sneeze because your heart stops for a millisecond when you sneeze.
22, Pigs cannot look up into the sky because it is physically impossible for them to do so.
23. The “sixth sick sheik’s sixth sheep’s sick” is claimed to be the English language’s most difficult tongue twister.
24. The longest English word without a vowel is “rhythm.”
25. A rib might be fractured if you sneeze too forcefully. You can die if you try to prevent a sneeze by rupturing a blood artery in your head or neck.
26. In a deck of cards, each king represents a great king from history.
King David’s suit of spades
Alexander the Great, Alexander the Great, Alexander the Great, Alexander the Great, Alexander the Great, Alexander the Great
Julius Caesar’s diamonds
27. Licking your elbow is impossible.
28. 111,111,111 multiplied by 111,111,111 equals 12,345,678,987,654,321
29. If both front legs of a statue of a person riding a horse in a park are in the air, the individual died in combat.
If one of the horse’s front legs is in the air, the person died as a result of battle wounds.
The person died of natural causes if all four legs of the horse are on the ground.
30. What do bulletproof vests, fire extinguishers, windshield wipers, and laser printers have in common?
All of them were created by women.
31. Question – Is this the only food that does not go bad? What exactly is this?
Honey is the answer.
32. A crocodile’s tongue cannot be protruded.
33. A snail has a three-year sleep cycle.
34. Polar bears are all left-handed creatures.
35. In 1987, American Airlines saved $40,000 by removing one olive from each first-class salad.
36. Butterflies use their feet to taste things.
37. Elephants are the only animals that are incapable of jumping.
38. No new animals have been tamed in the last 4000 years.
39. On average, people are more afraid of spiders than they are of death.
40. The longest word typed using only the left hand is stewardesses.
41. When inebriated, the ant invariably falls over on its right side.
42. A dentist devised the electric chair.
43. When the human heart pumps blood out to the body, it creates enough pressure to squirt blood 30 feet.
44. Rats reproduce so swiftly that two rats can have over a million progeny in just 18 months.
45. Just an hour of using headphones increases the microorganisms in your ear by 700 times.
46. The cigarette lighter predates the invention of the match.
47. Fish scales can be found in most lipsticks.
48. Everyone’s tongue print is unique, much like their fingerprints.
49. Almost everyone who reads this will try to lick their elbow.
50.98% of those who read this have no idea what SEO is.
51. Jane Austen’s Pride & Prejudice was originally titled First Impressions.
52. While staying in Switzerland with Percy Shelley (her lover) and Lord Byron, Mary Shelley penned Frankenstein during a ghost story competition when she was 18 years old.
53. There is no such thing as a German chocolate cake. It was named after Sam German, who in 1852 invented a variety of baking chocolate for Baker’s.
54. In 1962, Greek immigrant Sam Panopoulos invented Hawaiian pizza in Ontario, Canada.
55. California accounts for 99.9% of all commercially farmed artichokes. Castroville, in particular, is known as “the Artichoke Capital of the World.”
56. Froot Loops cereal comes in a variety of colors, yet they all taste the same—there are no distinct flavors.
57. What’s in a Kit Kat? 57. Broken Kit Kats that were damaged during production are ground up and mixed in with cocoa and sugar between the wafers inside. That’s a great approach to make sure nothing goes to waste!
58. The name “pound cake” comes from the fact that the original recipe called for a pound of butter, flour, sugar, and eggs. That’s a lot of cake, but it’s supposed to last a long time.
59. Jam is produced from mashed fruit, whereas jelly is made with fruit juice.
60. Preserves are similar to jams, but they contain more whole fruit. Marmalade is a type of citrus preserve.
61. Richard Montanez, a Frito-Lay janitor, came up with the idea for Flamin’ Hot Cheetos after sprinkling chili powder on some rejected Cheetos and pitching it to the CEO. He’s now a successful executive and motivational speaker, and a film based on his life is in the works.
62. Coca-Cola does, in fact, sell soup in a can. The bistro is a filling on-the-go meal that comes in two varieties in Japan.
63. In 2012, the largest pizza ever made was 13,580 square feet, and it was made in Rome, Italy. The gluten-free pizza was named after a Roman emperor and was called “Ottavia.”
64. The Burg Khalifa in Dubai, which stands at over 2,700 feet, is the world’s tallest structure.
65. One World Trade Center in New York, which stands number six on the global list, is the tallest skyscraper in the United States. As a reference to the anniversary of the Declaration of Independence, it stands at exactly 1,776 feet.
66. From 1931 to 1971, the Empire State Building in New York was the world’s tallest building, and it was the first structure with more than 100 stories.
67. Contrary to common opinion, seeing the Great Wall of China from space, especially with the naked eye, is extremely difficult.