Why Does the Inside of My Ear Smell Like Poop?
The answer to this question depends upon your age and where you live. For example, I am over 50 years old and have lived in the same house since I was born. When I first moved into the house, there were no dogs or cats living with me at all. I remember it being very cold outside when I was little. There was a dog that lived with me, but she died of pneumonia when I was only one year old. She had been sick for quite some time before her death. At the time, my mother took her body out back and buried it in the backyard. Her grave still stands to this day! Since then, whenever I hear someone say “Poop,” I think of my mother’s dead dog.
When I was about four years old, my father got a job at a local grocery store. He worked there until he retired from working there when he was around 70 years old. During his retirement, he went back to work part time at the grocery store as a cashier while continuing to live in the neighborhood where he grew up. He kept in contact with many of his former co-workers through letters and phone calls. He died when he was around 80 years old.
Whenever I hear the word “retired,” I think of my father and his grocery store.
One of the first things I can remember learning in school was that Native Americans used to live in what is now the United States long before the first settlers arrived from other countries. These Native Americans were called Indians by the British settlers who first landed on these shores. The two groups of people did not understand each other very well and often came into conflict. Some of these conflicts turned violent, and the Native Americans were forced off their lands by the more powerful British. They had to move further west in search of new homes and lands where they could hunt and live as they had always done.
After they settled, they went to war with the United States for many years, but eventually the Native American “tribes” were either captured or killed. Nowadays, there are no longer any wild Indians living in the United States.
The next thing I learned in school was that the state I lived in was part of the Confederate States of America during the Civil War. This was a group of states who seceded from the United States and formed their own country because they had very different ideas about what the country should be like. At the time, my state was called “Missouri” and it had been a slave state, meaning that it allowed slaves to be bought and sold here. There were many clashes between the North and the South before the war actually started. The most famous of these was a raid on a town called “Harper’s Ferry” by a man named John Brown.
John Brown was an escaped slave who wanted to start an uprising among the slaves in the South. He and his group seized a United States armory in the town and took the workers there hostage. He planned to give the weapons in the armory to the slaves so that they could start their own uprising against their slave owners. He was eventually captured and hung for his crime, but not before one of his followers killed him with a knife. This was just one example of how tense things had become between the North and South before the war actually started.
The first battle of the Civil War took place not in Missouri, but in a place called “Fort Sumter.” Fort Sumter is a fort in South Carolina where Union soldiers were stationed. Fort Sumter was a symbol of the United States’ power over this region, but it was surrounded by Confederate armies.
Sources & references used in this article:
What is that smell? Jacek Koziel is a master of odours. On a pig farm in Iowa, he shows Erik Vance some of the peaks and troughs of life as a human detector by E Vance – Nature, 2008 – go.gale.com
Perception and cognition by M Behr – 1997 – Macmillan
Inside of a dog: What dogs see, smell, and know by J Heil – 1983 – books.google.com
Multidisciplinary breath-odour clinic by A Horowitz – 2010 – books.google.com
Tyrannosaurus rex gets sensitive: its supersized smell organs have been scaled back a bit, but new studies show that the tyrant lizard’s sensory apparatus was indeed … by G Delanghe, J Ghyselen, D van Steenberghe… – The Lancet, 1997 – thelancet.com