Monthly Archives: July 2009

19 Amazing Acts of Death Defiance

Written by Sean Percival

The human tendency to act in a way that is detrimental to health has always been a part of society. Whether wearing a cape jumping off the roof to test your flight abilities when you’re six, or dancing on a wire dozens of stories off the ground when you’re thirty, we manage to put ourselves in harms way for the sake of fame, fortune, self-discovery, or exploration. Regardless of motivation, people have and will continue to act in this way, and we can only hope the incidents are observed and recorded. Here are 19 of the most daring and extreme human feats ever completed.

The Skydive from Hell (or The Heavens)



Joseph Kittinger is a man’s man. He served 3 tours in Vietnam, flew 483 missions, and spent 11 months in a North Vietnamese prison camp. He is most notably remembered for his incredible series of high altitude balloon jumps, the last of which still holds the world record today for highest balloon ascent, highest parachute jump, and fastest speed by a human being through the atmosphere (614 mph). He is the only human to have ever broken the sound barrier without use of any mechanical equipment. Later attempts to break his record for highest ascent in a balloon led to the death of the occupants. Oh, and he did all this before enduring rope torture in the Hanoi Hilton during the Vietnam war.

The World Trade Center Tightrope Dance



Philipe Petit didn’t realize that going to the dentist in 1968 would change his life. But, after seeing an article about the construction of the new World Trade Center towers in New York City, Petit became obsessed. After spending six years planning and researching, Petit decided the time was right to string a 140 foot steel cable between the “Twin Towers” (1,368 feet of the ground mind you) and step off the ledge. He spent 45 minutes on the wire, crossing between the towers 8 times. The police were dispatched to arrest him as soon as they realized what was going on, but Petit continued to enjoy himself on his wire until the threat of a helicopter plucking him off the wire (and rain) helped him end his tightrope dance. He was taken into custody and the incident is still referred to as the “artistic crime of the century”.

The Land Speed Record



Speed has been an obsession of many, few greater the Andy Green. He currently holds the land speed record at 766 mph. These trials are held typically held at salt flats because of their smooth surface, but even one pebble out of place could easily turn the speeding rocket into a speeding ball of flame.

The Air Speed Record



4,534 mph. That’s just about the distance between London and Beijing, or between Seattle and Tokyo. And, it’s also the current airspeed record, set by Pete Knight. At that rate, you could fly from the earth to the moon in 52 hours. That’s less time than it took Apollo 11 to reach the moon, and without the benefit of space’s vacuum. Andy Green could have circled the world in less than 5 and a 1/2 hours at that rate.

Motorcycle Jump



Robbie Maddison has lived his life on the edge, typically of a motorcycle seat. He continues to push the boundaries of what’s possible, most recently setting a new record for longest motorcycle jump with 346 feet. That may not seem like much, but think of this – Evil Knievel’s longest jump was 151 feet.

The “Human Jet”



Yves Rossy decided one day to cross the English Channel. But, he didn’t want to span the 22 miles by swimming, driving, or running. He wanted to fly, which sounds completely normal. Unless you’re jumping out of a plane at 8,800 feet and praying the jet pack on your back ignites and carries you those 22 miles. Fortunately, Yves knows what he’s doing, and made the crossing in under 10 minutes, reaching a speed of 125 mph.

The Constant Swimmer



Some people worry constantly, others garden. Martin Strel swims. He swam for 84 hours and 10 minutes straight up the Danube river without a break. Just to secure his place in the swimming hall of fame, he also swam the Mississippi River (although not constantly), covering the 2,360 miles in 68 days. Michael Phelps may hold more gold records, but he doesn’t have to worry about leeches in his pool.

The Everest Summit (Sans Oxygen)



When Sir Edmond Hillary first summited Mt. Everest in 1953, he was praised by the Queen, earned international accord, and became a hero to many. Less well-known is the ascent that followed in 1978 by Reinhold Messner where he completed the climb – solo for the last 3 days – without any supplemental oxygen. With air one third the density as at sea level, breathing is near impossible at 29,000 feet. Combine that with the fact that Messner climbed almost 8,000 vertical feet alone, and you have a man that was a thrill seeker without compare.

The Largest/Longest/Craziest BASE jump



At a height of 21,666 feet, Glenn Singleman and Heather Swan took the leap – off of Meru Peak and into the record books. They free fell for over two minutes and landed on a glacier, breaking all previous held records for base jumping height and distance. What makes this jump so crazy? That they had to mountaineer their way up the almost 22,000 foot mountain (a formidable task for any expeirenced climber) before jumping.

Bungee Jumping



Bungee jumping, like BASE jumping, is a sport of extremes. Extreme people, extreme danger, and extreme head rushes. The most dangerous and largest recorded bungee jump currently belongs to David Barlia, who bungeed out of a helicopter and fell for almost 6,000 feet. Thankfully the helicopter was hovering at 10,000 feet, so Dave successfully ended the experience with a adrenaline rush, a record, and a knack for the insane.

Chinese Water Torture



It’s debatable that Harry Houdini is the greatest magician to ever live. He performed many feats of that fans still find dangerous and unbelievable today. One thing is certain though, he is one of the greatest daredevils to ever live. Many of his feats forced him into a serious and life threatening time constraint, whether he had to hold his breath underwater or be buried alive. Because of the danger involved, movies have depicted him drowning in his escape from the Chinese Water Torture routine, although this was not the case.

Buried Alive



While Houdini did perform escapes while buried alive, he doesn’t hold a candle to Geoff Smith. Geoff spent 150 days buried 6 feet under, beating the European record of 101 days previously held by his mother. I guess claustrophobia (or lack thereof) runs in the family, because Geoff successfully stayed in a 7 foot “coffin” for 150 straight days.

Free Diving



Patrick Musimu must have lungs of steel. Why? Because with only one breath of air he dove to a depth of 687 feet. That’s 298 pounds per square inch of pressure on his body, and about 20 atmosphere’s worth of pressure compressing his lungs and body. He currently holds the free diving record by over 120 feet.

The Ice Man



If Patrick has lungs of steel, Wim Hof has insulated skin. Wim sat in a tub of ice, up to his neck, for 1 hour and 31 minutes. He holds nine ice related world records, and claims he can control his body temperature using the Tantric practice of Tummo. Wim also recently climbed to the top of Mount Kilimanjaro, in his shorts, within 2 days. It took him only another 2 days to climb down. He also attempted (and failed) to climb Mt. Everest in nothing but shorts.

Niagara Falls by Barrel



People have actually done that?! Yes, yes they have. I thought it was a joke -Not to Annie Taylor it wasn’t. In 1901 Annie Tayler was the first person to go over Niagara Falls in a barrel and survive. She expected fame and fortune, but as it turned out, no one at the time really cared. Sadly, she ended up dying in poverty. Although she made the journey with little injury and few accolades, Annie will still go down as the first person to ride the barrel at Niagara.

The Ultimate Belly Flop



Some people believe in putting their best foot forward, Darren Taylor puts his gut forward. And, with good reason when you’re plunging over 35 feet into just 1 foot of water. Darren’s special skill (if you want to call it that) of belly flopping into minimal water has earned him local and national exposure in Great Britain, as well as a very very red stomach.

Just Keep Swimming



Nuno Gomes just loves SCUBA diving. In fact, he loves it so much that he does it for 12 hours at a time. And only 14 minutes of that is the descent. Nuno dove to a depth of 1,044 feet in the Red Sea, then took about 12 hours to ascend to the surface. I guess avoiding the bends is a necessity, but I hope he brought something to do for his slow rise to the surface.

Leap of Faith



Stig Gunther is one heck of a stunt man. He’s been in almost 100 films doing dangerous and breath-taking stunts, but his most ambitious and most dangerous came in 1999 when he lept 343 feet onto an airbag below. Remember “The Blob” from “Heavyweights”? Imagine if this guy were launching you…

Pyro Boy



This self proclaimed “human firework” makes a living lighting himself on fire for crowds. Wally Glenn, Pyro Boy himself, has made hundreds of appearances at festivals and fairs nationwide, promoting not only himself, but fire safety. Probably a good thing, the last thing he needs is children lighting themselves on fire in his name.

The 6 Most Common Facebook Photos

Written by Lauren – University of Michigan


People can learn a lot about you from your Facebook profile. By considering your favorite movies, pictures, quotes and the things other people write on your wall, it is quite easy to get a good idea of who you are as a person. And knowing that, many of us are extremely careful about what we throw on there.

And I’m not talking about taking down all those drunk pictures from the Jell-O wrestling tournament so you can get that job with the government you’ve been coveting. I’m talking about leaving those up to show anyone and everyone who is looking that you are one cool girl who happens to enjoy wrestling in gelatin.

Your Facebook picture is especially important. It’s the first thing people see when they look you up, not to mention the fact that it comes up next to every wall post, Facebook message, chat, update, etc., that you do on that damn website. Naturally, you are going to put a lot of thought into your photo of choice. It needs to be a good representation of who you are, be it an artist, a class clown, or any other type of person.

I spend a lot of time on Facebook (is there a 12 step program out there?!) and I’ve noticed that of the 38 million people using the site worldwide, there only 6 basic types of photos that people post on their profile:

1. The Flattering/Pretty Picture:


This moment is most typically captured by the Facebook user while at home alone. He or she will break out the camera and take anywhere from 20-76 selfies before finding the one that shows off their features the best (Read: the one where they look the hottest.). This photograph can also be taken by someone else for the sole purpose of getting a good shot for Facebook. Because why else do people take pictures alone?

2. The Crop-Out-Everyone-Who-Looks-Bad Photo


This photo most often appears among women (who only care how good they come out in a group shot). The Facebook member thinks she looks great (and that her cleavage is out of control), but everyone else is looking pretty blah. Not wanting to miss out on a top notch Facebook moment or have strangers wonder which girl she is in said photo, she sloppily crops the rest of the subjects out of the photo.

3. The Funny Drinking Photo:


This photo is the product of a drunken night during which, every photo taken is followed by screams of, “FACEBOOK!!!” This photo makes the user look cool, funny, and having more fun at their respective college than any of their friends at other (crappier) schools.

4. The Artsy Photo:


“Look at me! I’m so artsy! I think a lot. I want everyone to think that I am too cool for Facebook and that I rarely ever think about it, but I went to the beach to play guitar just so I could put this awesome shot on my FB profile! Did I mention I love playing the guitar?”

5. The Look-at-Me! Photo


This photo allows the Facebook user to show off some amazing accomplishment – be it winning an award, rocking a jump while skiing, or hanging out with a celebrity – without having to sound like a douche bag who announces it to everyone. Deep down, though, they hope and pray that their wall will fill up with posts of people commenting on this very awesome accomplishment.

6. The Happy Couple Photo:


Because once you are in a relationship, that is all that matters. Your identity is his identity. And aren’t you guys so cute?!!?! So in loooove?! Everyone just needs to know how serious this is.

Oh, and he better also have a picture of you two on his profile, or there is going to be trouble.

The 29 Saddest Pictures in The World

Collected by itvnews

Humans are best creations; they are most intelligent in all existing species on the earth. With this intelligence they ruled the world and destroyed it too. Here are the 29 pictures which tell our sad past.

9/11 Attack:

The 9/11 Attack

In the morning September 11, 2001, two hijacked passenger jets crashed into the Twin Towers of the World Trade Center in New York City. This was no accident, but rather a series of attacks done by suicide bombers engaged with the Al-Qaeda terrorist group.

The attacks killed all the passengers on board the hijacked planes, and took away 2,974 innocent lives at the World Trade Center. More than 90 countries lost citizens in the attack, and the stock market was closed for a week.

Abu Ghraib:

abu ghraib

Beginning in 2004, accounts of physical, psychological, and sexual abuse, including torture, rape, sodomy, and homicide of prisoners held in the Abu Ghraib prison in Iraq (also known as Baghdad Correctional Facility) came to public attention. These acts were committed by personnel of the 372nd Military Police Company of the United States Army together with additional US governmental agencies.

An Afghan Refugee Child Hides From a Dust Storm:

An Afghan refugee child hides from a dust storm

Bhopal India – Methyl Isocyanate Spill:

Bhopal India

More than 40 tons of methyl isocyanate spilled from a Union Carbide-owned pesticide factory in Bhopal, India, in 1984, killing more than 20,000 people in the world’s worst chemical disaster.

After the spill, these skulls were researched, presumably for the specific effects the gas had on the brain, at the nearby Hamidia Hospital. The chemical injured not only the people who inhaled it, but also nearby animals (at least 2,000 of them) and trees, whose leaves went yellow and fell off within days.

Twenty-five years later, with people still claiming injury from the disaster yet little corrective action having been taken, the government of India has called for a study into the long-term effects of the spill.



When the Igbos of eastern Nigeria declared themselves independent in 1967, Nigeria blockaded their fledgling country-Biafra. In three years of war, more than one million people died, mainly of hunger. In famine, children who lack protein often get the disease kwashiorkor, which causes their muscles to waste away and their bellies to protrude.

Boston Fire:

boston fire

On July 22, 1975, Stanley J. Forman was working in the newsroom of the Boston Herald American newspaper when a police scanner picked up an emergency: “Fire on Marlborough Street!” Forman rushed to the scene, where multiple fire crews were battling an intense blaze. There was a distress call for a ladder team to the rear of the building to help a stranded woman and child. Forman followed.

Buchenwald Camp:

Buchenwald camp

In 1937, the Nazis constructed Buchenwald concentration camp, near Weimar, Germany. Placed over the camp’s main entrance gate, was the slogan Jedem das Seine (literally “to each his own”, but figuratively “everyone gets what he deserves”). The Nazis used Buchenwald until the camp’s liberation in 1945. From 1945 to 1950, the Soviet Union used the occupied camp as an NKVD special camp for Nazis and other Germans. On 6 January 1950, the Soviets handed over Buchenwald to the East German Ministry of Internal Affairs.

The SS left behind accounts of the number of prisoners and people coming to and leaving the camp, categorizing those leaving them by release, transfer, or death. These accounts are one of the sources of estimates for the number of deaths in Buchenwald. According to SS documents, 33,462 died in Buchenwald. These documents were not, however, necessarily accurate: Among those executed before 1944 many were listed as “transferred to the Gestapo”. Furthermore, from 1941 forward Soviet POWs were executed in mass killings. Arriving prisoners selected for execution were not entered into the camp register and therefore were not among the 33,462 dead listed in SS documents.

Burial Of an Unknown Child:

burial of an unknown child

Burial of an unknown child. This picture shows the world’s worst industrial disaster, caused by the US multinational chemical company, Union Carbide.

Burning Monk:

burning monk

As a protest to the This Monk slow and unreliable reforms in Vietnam, the Buddhist monks have resorted to immolation, such as this Mahayana Buddhist monk, He burned himself alive across the outskirts of Saigon, mainly because of the harshness done by the South Vietnam government to his fellow Buddhist monks.

He was re-cremated after he burned himself; his heart meanwhile remained in one piece, and because of this he was regarded as a Bodhisattva by the other Buddhist monks and followers. His act of self-immolation increased the pressure on the Di?m administration to implement their reform laws in South Vietnam.



Animals from primates to snakes are valuable commodities in the thriving, albeit illegal, worldwide trade of bushmeat, defined as wildlife killed either by commercial or subsistence hunters. With one million tons of bushmeat taken from African forests every year, the already endangered gorilla population-a primary victim of the trade-is in dire straits.

This photo shows a gorilla family in southeast Cameroon (minus the alpha male silverback, who managed to get away) that had been slaughtered in their nests by a bushmeat hunter early one morning.

Execution Of a Viet Cong Guerrilla:

execution of a viet cong guerrilla

This picture was shot by Eddie Adams who won the Pulitzer prize with it. The picture shows Nguyen Ngoc Loan, South Vietnam’s national police chief executing a prisoner who was said to be a Viet Cong captain. Once again the public opinion was turned against the war.

Hector Pieterson:

Hector Pieterson

Hector Pieterson an icon of 1976 Soweto uprising in apartheid South Africa. Dying Hector being carried by a fellow student. He was killed at the age of 12 when the police opened fire on protesting students. For years, June 16 stood as a symbol of resistance to the brutality of the apartheid government. Today, it is known as National Youth Day – a day on which South Africans honour young people and bring attention to their needs.

Last Jew Of Vinnitsa:

last jew of vinnitsa

Picture from an Einsatzgruppen soldier’s personal album, labelled on the back as “Last Jew of Vinnitsa, it shows a member of Einsatzgruppe D is just about to shoot a Jewish man kneeling before a filled mass grave in Vinnitsa, Ukraine, in 1941. All 28,000 Jews from Vinnitsa and its surrounding areas were massacred at the time.

Lynching Of Young Blacks:

lynching of young blacks

This is a famous picture, taken in 1930, showing the young black men accused of raping a Caucasian woman and killing her boyfriend, hanged by a mob of 10,000 white men. The mob took them by force from the county jail house. Another black man was left behind and ended up being saved from lynching. Even if lynching photos were designed to boost white supremacy, the tortured bodies and grotesquely happy crowds ended up revolting many.

Nagasaki Hiroshima Masroon Clouds:

nagasaki hiroshima masroon clouds

This is the picture of the “mushroom cloud” showing the enormous quantity of energy. The first atomic bomb was released on August 6 in Hiroshima (Japan) and killed about 80,000 people. On August 9 another bomb was released above Nagasaki. The effects of the second bomb were even more devastating – 150,000 people were killed or injured. But the powerful wind, the extremely high temperature and radiation caused enormous long term damage.

Napalm Girl:

napalm girl

The photo shows Phan Thi Kim Phúc (a Vietnamese-Canadian) at about age nine running naked on the street after being severely burned on her back by a South Vietnamese napalm attack.

Nile Perch in Lake:

Nile Perch in Lake

One of the 100 most invasive species in the world the Nile perch was introduced to East Africa’s Lake Victoria in the 1950s, and has wreaked environmental havoc ever since. It’s illegal to possess or sell in some parts of the world, and is thought to have caused the extinction or endangering of hundreds of native species in Lake Victoria.

After the fish eliminated much of the algae-eating population, the lake became choked with algae. The perch has also increased local demand for firewood, because their higher fat content drives people to smoke them rather than dry them. Adult perch can grow to weigh more than 440 pounds, and are fierce predators that feed on insects, crustaceans, and other fish-even those of its own species.

Pictured here are dead Nile perch on a butcher table waiting for transport to local markets.

Nilgunyalcin Child Vulture:

nilgunyalcin child vulture

Sudanese child being stalked by a vulture nearby. It is quite obvious that the child was starving to death, while the vulture was patiently waiting for the toddler to die so he can have a good meal.

Nobody knows what happened to the child, who crawled his way to a United Nations food camp. Photographer Kevin Carter won a Pulitzer Prize for this shocking picture, but he eventually committed suicide three months after he took the shot.

Palestine Father Saving Son:

palestine father saving son

Images from the video footage of 12-year-old Muhammad al-Durrah being shot dead in the Gaza Strip. The scene was filmed by a France 2 cameraman.

Palestinian Refugees:

palestinian refugees

World Press Photo of the Year: 1976 Françoise Demulder, France, Gamma. Beirut, Lebanon, January 1976. Palestinian refugees in the district La Quarantaine. About the image She was the first woman to win the World Press Photo, and did so on the 20th anniversary of the award. Demulder stated at the time that she hated war, but felt compelled to document how it’s always the innocent who suffer, while the powerful get richer and richer.

Palm Oil Deforestation:

Palm Oil Deforestation

Indonesia is home to the world’s third largest tropical forest, but it’s disappearing quickly. Though often illegal, the forests are cut down both for a booming pulp and paper industry as well as to clear land for oil palm plantations, which supply diverse industries from biofuel to soap to cosmetics.

Because of deforestation, Indonesia is also the world’s third largest greenhouse gas contributor, behind only the U.S. and China; after the forest is cut down, the carbon normally sequestered in the peatland soil is no longer shielded from being released into the atmosphere.

Pollution and Power Lines:

Pollution and Power Lines

China’s economy has exploded in recent years; so has its pollution problem, leaving no aspect of the country’s environment unaffected. Solid waste often lacks proper disposal, waterways have been polluted, and the air quality has plummeted, largely due to the coal-fired power plants that serve as the country’s primary source of energy.

Environmental degradation has gotten so bad that the Chinese government, which doesn’t easily take-or allow-criticism, has admitted that birth defects in the country have increased as a direct result of it, particularly in coal-producing regions like the north, where this picture was taken.

Second Largest Oil Spill Ever:

Second Largest Oil Spill Ever

The Ixtoc I exploratory well suffered a blowout on June 3, 1979, in Mexico’s Bay of Campeche, 600 miles south of Texas. The well was not brought under control until the next year, by which time 140 million gallons had spilled into the bay. The only larger spill occurred during the 1991 Gulf War, when Iraq dumped-deliberately-up to 462 million gallons of oil into the Persian Gulf.

Segregated water Fountains:

segregated water fountains

A segregated water fountain with a vastly larger and more desirable fountain for whites, and a small fountain for minorities.

Sludge Kingston Tennessee:

Sludge Kingston Tennessee

More than 1 billion gallons of toxic sludge were released into a Tennessee community when a dam collapsed last December, causing a massive coal-ash spill at the Kingston Fossil Plant, a coal-burning power plant owned by the Tennessee Valley Authority.

Coal ash is known to contain dangerous elements including arsenic, lead, and selenium, yet the TVA refused at first to issue any health warnings about contamination from the spill. The agency, which weeks later admitted prior leak problems at the plant, also refused initially to declare as uninhabitable the houses in the area, like the one pictured here, that were physically relocated by all the sludge.

Starving Boy:

starving boy

World Press Photo of the Year: 1980 Mike Wells, United Kingdom. Karamoja district, Uganda, April 1980. Starving boy and a missionary. About the image Wells felt indignant that the same publication that sat on his picture for five months without publishing it, while people were dying, entered it into a competition. He was embarrassed to win as he never entered the competition himself, and was against winning prizes with pictures of people starving to death.

The American Bison:

The American Bison

A product of U.S. Army-sanctioned mass slaughter of American bison in the 1800s, these bison skulls are waiting to be ground for fertilizer, most likely in the American midwest. The slaughter was so “effective” that the population of bison in the U.S. is estimated to have dropped from around 60 million in 1800 to as few as 750 in 1890.

Tsunami Dead Bodies:

tsunami dead bodies

The Boxing Day Tsunami that struck Thailand in 2004 caused approximately 350,000 deaths and many more injuries.

View of Floods:

view of floods

An aerial view of floods caused by Tropical Storm Hanna is seen in Gonaives, Haiti on September 3, 2008. Haiti’s civil protection office said 37 of the 90 Hanna-related deaths had occurred in the port city of Gonaives.

-Prashant Vikram Singh (Reasearch India Organization)

7 iPhone Apps That Can Save Lives

Written by Ben Parr

What can’t iPhone applications do? There are apps for almost every interest and every need. But while apps for politics or saving money are great, you can live without them.

However, the same cannot be said for the seven apps highlighted in this article. These apps do everything from check your vitals to getting you important first aid information during an emergency. Anything can happen, so it’s always best to be prepared. iPhones are particularly suited for this task, especially if you install some of these apps:

1. Airstrip OB

AirStrip OB is an iPhone app developed specifically for doctors in obstetrics, or doctors dealing with pregnancy and childbirth. It sends detailed information on a patient’s vitals so that they know the condition of their patient on the go. Push notifications means that doctors can get alerts if an event such as a cardiac arrest occurs.

Airstrip OB iTunes Store Link

2. CPR & Choking

While Airstrip OB may only be useful for doctors, CPR & Choking is useful to everyone. This free app, built as a public service by the University of Washington and King County EMS, houses an array of video demonstrations that help you know what to do if someone you know is undergoing a medical emergency or cardiac episode.

CPR & Choking iTunes Store Link

3. Close Call

Very simple. Very effective. Close Call is a free app takes your iPhone wallpaper and layers it with emergency contact information in case the worst happens.

Close Call iTunes Store Link

4. Pocket First Aid & CPR Guide

Similar to CPR & Choking, this app informs you of procedures for saving a person’s life, but this $3.99 application is definitely more extensive. It not only has videos to teach you how to provide first aid, but Pocket First Aid lets you create detailed medical profiles and contains up-to-date information from the American Heart Association.

Pocket First Aid & CPR Guide iTunes Store Link

5. iBP Blood Pressure

High blood pressure can kill you, plain and simple. Record a history of your blood pressure history with this $0.99 app. If you’re a diabetes sufferer, also check out Diabetes Log.

iBP Blood Pressure iTunes Store Link

6. Emergency Radio

An earthquake takes out the power. You get stuck in traffic afer hearing an explosion. Your building is evacuated and you don’t know why. We can think of a million reasons to have an emergency radio handy. For $0.99, you can have the emergency frequencies of almost all the major police and emergency departments in the U.S., as well as air traffic control.

Emergency Radio iTunes Store Link

7. Pet First Aid


People aren’t the only lives that matter. This sister app to Pocket First Aid could save your best friend with its guides, first aid videos, and vaccine tracking.

Pet First Aid iTunes Store Link