Teenager Arrested for stealing the head of A corpse for Money Ritual.

Some young men have been arrested after allegedly looting a grave to steal the head of a corpse for money ritual purposes.

In a report by, Alfa, originally called Samson was inspired to carry out this action after a book was given to him by a late herbalist who noted some secrets about his trade.

The story of how the teenagers got
the idea and to pursue this unthinkable practice was shared on social media by
Crime Puzzle which reads;’

Waidi Soremi, 25, of 7, Aboaba Street, Itori-Oke in the Ewekoro
Local Government Council Area of Ogun State, is the son of the late herbalist.
He found his father’s account book after his death and handed it over to
Samson, aka Alfa.

Samson Erinle, 25, went through the late herbalist’s book and took special interest in the aspect of the money-making ritual he found in the book.

In January, one Taiwo Mesioye, who hailed from the same neighborhood with them, died and was brought home for burial. Waidi, Samson, and Samson’s cousin, named Taiwo Erinle, 23, all attended the funeral.

After the funeral, armed with the knowledge he got from the herbalist’s
book handed to him, Alfa called Waidi and Erinle and told them that it was time
for them to wriggle themselves out of poverty. He said that to do that, they
will have to get the head of the man who had just been buried.

Waddi “It was during the funeral that Alfa disclosed to me that he got
something very useful for us from the account book that would change our fortune
for good. He said, with a human head, our condition would be better off. At
that instance, we all agreed to look for a way to dig the deceased grave and
make use of the head.”

On January 20, 2020, 9 days after the burial, Waidi singlehandedly
raided the grave of Mesioye. He dug out the corpse, severed the head, then
closed the grave back. He said the operation took him 3 hours.

He said: “I commenced the operation at about 12:00am to 3:00am”.

See the photo below;


The most dangerous love making position couples should Avoid.

Another thing that Science claims are the dangers of making love the wrong way. Many a time, there are cases of things going really really wrong while love. So wrong that just the imagery of it in the head hurts.

Here are some love making positions that are dangerous and can lead to dire consequences, if not done properly.

Reverse Cowgirl

The Position: This love making position involves intercourse with the female on top, facing away from her partner. Regular Cowgirl is a woman on top, facing her lover.

Why It’s Risky: According to a study published in Advances in Urology, a woman on top was potentially the riskiest position causing penile fractures and reverse cowgirl, specifically, triggered the majority of “cracks” to the penis.


The Position: This love making position involves a female who lies on her back with the male on top and with his face opposite hers.

Why It’s Risky: If the woman has a short vaginal canal, she might suffer from severe cervical bruising or other abrasions from deep thrusts. Also, the penis rubbing against the urethra can cause urinary tract infections.

Doggy style

The Position: A person bends over, crouches on all fours (usually on hands and knees), or lies on their abdomen.

Why It’s Risky: If penetration is done forcefully at the wrong angle, there may be vaginal tearing. So adjusting the positioning is important. Often if the positioning is wrong, the penis can go into the anus, which was not prepared for it and lead to anal tearing as well.

The Eager Chef

The Position: This love making position involves a female sitting on a buffet while the guy stands on his toes in front of her.

Why It’s Risky: There have been instances when the guy’s penis completely missed the target and his penis ran right into the counter, according to Justin Lehmiller of Harvard University.

The Swiss Ball Blitz

The Position: The penetrating partner is seated on the ball with the feet on the floor. The receiving partner faces away from the seated partner, backs up and sits in the lap of the giving partner.

Why It’s Risky: This position might add some bounce to your thrusts, but there are chances that while the penis comes fully out of the vagina and then goes back in, the penis might break. This is because the Swiss ball creates an unusual amount of up and down inertia, too much oomph could lead to your penis slipping out of your girl just before gravity and momentum bring her full weight crashing back down on the guy.

The Pogo Stick

The Position: The man holds up the female’s weight entirely and bending her backwards to facilitate the old in-and-out, and bouncing her up and down on the penis.

Why It’s Risky: This activity may lead to back pain or strains for the guy. Also, one could topple if your footing is unsure and the woman might just be dropped while this happens.

The Butter Churner

The Position: In this advanced love making position, the woman lies on her back with her legs raised above and behind her head. The man then squats and penetrates her from above. The thrusting motion in this position is similar to making butter in an old fashioned butter churner, which is how this position gets its name. The woman’s head is positioned lower than her heart in this position so the blood often rushes to her head, which can lead to a more intense orgasm.

Why It’s Risky: Men, in this situation, must be cautious in this position, as vigorous thrusting could cause neck injuries. This position also requires some spinal flexibility.

The Lap Dance

The Position: The man sits on the chair and the woman sits on the man.

Why It’s Risky: There are chances that the woman might fall off the man and bust her head open. This can actually happen. So, better be prepped up with some serious pole dancing techniques.

The Randy Raft

The Position: This one involves climbing onto a raft in shallow water, and lying on your stomach with your butt and legs dangling over the edge. The man then grabs the thighs and pushes in like a wheelbarrow, entering the woman. He can then pull her incredibly close for the deepest possible penetration.

Why It’s Risky: If you can’t swim, this is probably a good position to avoid forever.


The story behind a giant shark crashing into UK roof

Bill Heine's home - with the shark crashing through the roof.
NICK MILLER/SYDNEY MORNING HERALD Bill Heine’s home – with the shark crashing through the roof.

A bit over a year ago my one-year-old daughter threw up all over both of us on a bus from London to Oxford.

We made a dripping, crying, unscheduled exit from the coach on the fringes of the university city, smelling strongly of banana puke. Passengers stared in unsympathetic horror as the bus pulled away for what would be a foul last stretch into town.

And I looked up and saw an enormous shark crashing into someone’s house. But, frankly, at that point I had other things to worry about.

Life went on. It lurked beneath the surface of my memory, this 8-metre-long shark smashing through a suburban home’s roof.

Then, the other day, in my Twitter feed came this: “Bill Heine, the man who in 1986 stuck a giant shark on the roof of his terraced house in Oxford, has died.”

Bill Heine hired a crane to lower the shark on the roof of his little terraced house, as a symbol of peace on the anniversary of the Nagasaki a-bomb in 1986.
SYDNEY MORNING HERALD Bill Heine hired a crane to lower the shark on the roof of his little terraced house, as a symbol of peace on the anniversary of the Nagasaki a-bomb in 1986.

And there was a picture of my spew shark, in all its spectacular enormity.

The shark is in Headington, a town absorbed into outer suburban Oxford. And the story of the man and his fish is legend.

This ordinary, semi-detached house belonged to Heine, an American who studied law at Balliol, ran an independent cinema and presented on Radio Oxford.

The sculpture is by John Buckley, who explained its inspiration on his website: “[In] Spring 1986 planes were taking off from [an RAF base in nearby] Upper Heyford dropping their load from the clear blue sky on Libya,” Buckley wrote.

“Our fears and vulnerabilities come this time from above.”

And so the £10,000 fibreglass sculpture Untitled 1986 was installed, witnessed by a small gathering of friends, neighbours, press, and a concerned council inspector, on the 41st anniversary of the dropping of the atom bomb on Nagasaki.

Heine said the artwork was meant “to express someone feeling totally impotent and ripping a hole in their roof out of … anger and desperation. It is saying something about CND [nuclear disarmament], nuclear power, Chernobyl and Nagasaki”.

The council objected to the shark when it was first installed, but Bill Heine won his planning battle.
GOOGLE The council objected to the shark when it was first installed, but Bill Heine won his planning battle.

He had bought the house the day American bombs fell on Tripoli, and weeks before the Chernobyl meltdown.

“In both cases, ordinary houses that appeared safe and secure came under attack”, a council official later wrote.

“[Heine] wanted to ask people to look at just how safe they were, how isolated, how connected to each other … he wanted to encourage people to look at their hopes and fears.”

Heine’s son also reported his father wanted to “put up two fingers to bureaucracy and stand up for creativity”.

The local council hated it. First they sent engineers to check if it was safe (it was). They then ruled it in breach of planning laws and offered to put it in the local swimming pool.

Heine appealed all the way to Environment minister Michael Heseltine. The appeal rested largely on how dull Headington was, and explored the meaning and nature of art, taste and aesthetics, as you’d hope in an Oxford planning application.

It also cited precedent: a 1975 proposal to construct a 140m-high pyramid on Christ Church Meadow in the city centre. This was a construction that would have taken 3000 second-year undergraduates 24 years to build and required the Thames and Cherwell Rivers to be “frozen” for seven years. That application was refused.

The Secretary of State’s ruling, written on his behalf by a Miss A Gerry, is a masterpiece.

“[The] intention to shock people is irrelevant as far as planning issues are concerned,” she pointed out, going on to consider whether the shark’s “incongruity and lack of harmony” had harmed the visual amenity of the street.

The shark in 2018, as seen on Streetview. It became a tourist landmark.
GOOGLE The shark in 2018, as seen on Streetview. It became a tourist landmark.

“One must look at the relationship of the shark to the house,” Gerry said (tongue almost certainly in her cheek). “In the Secretary of State’s view, even though the shark is large, prominent and out of character with both the building and its surroundings, it is not gravely detrimental to visual amenity in this particular location.”

Quite the burn for poor old Headington.

But in the long run, of course, locals embraced the shark and its owner, an eccentric but lovable figure.

County and city councillor Roz Smith, who briefly lived opposite the shark and knew Heine for 20 years, said he was a “character” who would not be forgotten – not only for the shark but for his incisive journalistic skills on radio, and in his final years, chronicling his leukaemia in the local newspaper.

“He was a true one-off,” Smith said.

“He was witty, friendly and brilliant. It’s not going to be the same without him.”

Cadil micheal
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