Art can be anything and making a bread can be art as well. Especially the bread made by Tokyo-based baker Ran just bring you a whole new knowledge of how bread can look like. Inspired by her son’s drawings and nature designs such as flower, fruit and animal, Ran hide those beautiful pattern inside the loaves of bread. And the best part is all those artistic masterpieces are made with natural flavors and colors like cocoa, beetroot, spinach and more. Although Ran didn’t share how she makes this type of bread. But from what we can learn in our previous post about Watermelon Bread, the process is probably similar – different colored dough are carefully positioned and then rolled into a round loaf. However, you never know how the end result is going to look, so every adorable looking bread presented here might has gone through many failures.
When I first saw cucamelon (Melothria scabra), I actually thought it was another generic-changing food. Forgive my ignorance, this grape-size mini cucumber is actually native to Mexico and Central America. Although its watermelon looking, it tastes more like a cucumber than a melon and has a slightly sour tang that’s akin to a pickle. Maybe due to its miniature size, it also has an adorable name – mouse melon.
If you are those ones have green thumbs, you can even plant them at home. They sprout on a vine and blossom easily. Sounds interesting? Get your seeds on amazon.
I know somebody loves cats and would love to do a lot of things with cats together. However, personally, I am still hesitated to have my coffee with many cats running around. But apparently, there are some one enjoy this experience, that’s why Sonya Lee Architect designed the Meow Parlour – a cafe with freely roaming cats in New York. All the cats in cafe are waiting to be adopted. So people can drink their coffee while interact with cats and maybe, adopt one after the coffee.
Doesn’t like human, we trained ourselves to do something. Some insects have gift which is borned with them. Those tiny architects can build something really amazing, perfectly balanced and well structured. When you first look at them, you might think those bug buildings appear manmade—tiny log cabins, gates, tents, and fortresses blocking each insect from the world just beyond their carefully placed twigs and segments of silk. However, not many of us have the chances to see those tiny architectures. Thanks to Singapore-based photographer Nicky Bay, he bought us below amazing photos and show us another world.