|Samisyosam - 2008-02-19 |
|IrishWhiskey - 2008-02-19 |
Of course it was checking if the river was there.
Someone needs to be responsible for this shit.
|Albuquerque Halsey - 2008-02-19 |
JESUS CHRIST! IT'S A BADGER!
EVERYONE CARRY ON WITH YOUR NORMAL ROUTINE!
|ZawBanjito - 2008-02-19 |
Advance scout. Told Norway about them whales, man. Now nature gonna bang out.
|baleen - 2008-02-19 |
The music is perfect. It's like Mr. Badger visiting his big city cousin music.
|Aernaroth2 - 2008-02-19 |
Forget the people, I'm surprised at how polite and nonchalant the badger was about the whole thing.
|racetraitor - 2008-02-19 |
So why were they filming a badger in the first place? Did someone call them and tell them there was a badger wandering about town? Did a guy with a camera just happen to be there when the badger showed up? This raises more questions than it answers.
I heard the badger had to go to his mother's apartment to drop off her medication. He thought he would visit the pension office and pick up her disability check as well, but he didn't realize that it didn't open until 2pm on Saturdays. The badger thought he would kill some time be getting new contacts at his optometrist which happened to be by the river. He always likes to walk by the river when he can, because it reminds him of his youth.
|RockBolt - 2008-02-20 |
Its Badger Gump
|Rodents of Unusual Size - 2008-02-22 |
5 stars for everything from Norway.
|Vicious - 2008-03-11 |
Badger in the city
|Camonk - 2008-05-26 |
All the personifications of this badger going on make him seem like a really cool dude.
|Meerkat - 2015-11-30 |
This hobo may seem perfectly normal, but looks can be deceiving. This is the rare Badgerfuck hobo. A hobo that has evolved to specifically target the badger.
The Badgerfuck hobo strikes quietly, laying its eggs on the damp ground near a badger's den. The badger unknowingly inhales the eggs, which cling to the cilia in the badger's sinus cavities.
There the eggs will incubate, until the hobo larvae emerge. Like tiny travellers on a doomed airplane, the larvae migrate up into the badger's brain, where they release a chemical cocktail that allows them to take control of the badger's brain.
These zombie badgers start behaving oddly. Instead of staying in their burrows like other badgers, infected zombie badgers will head for the center of the nearest town.
During this migration the badgers become docile, almost amiable, attracting little attention from authorities bent on protecting a panicky populace from a normally fearsome and aggressive animal.
The larvae, meanwhile, re-use the channels they have created through the sinus cavities. When the badger reaches a likely site, such as under a bridge or near a dumpster, the larvae wriggle out into the mucus lining of the sinus.
This irritates the badger, who then sneezes them out. Once all the larvae have been deposited, the chemical cocktail is no longer continually refreshed and the badger finds itself miles from home in unfamiliar surroundings. It will then head for home, not much the worse for wear.
The larvae, meanwhile, enter a pupal stage; they will develop unseen in the shadows under the bridges or near the dumpsters, eventually emerging as fully grown hobos.
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