The singer invited a lucky fan up to sing with her, but little did Adele know that this fan had a monster voice on her. The fan's name is Jamie Grace, and it's turn out that she's also a Grammy nominated singer.
So, when Adele asked her to sing for her, she absolutely killed it. Adele couldn't do anything but look in awe. "Sing some more. Sing anything you want," Adele said as Jamie tried to stop.
Jamie ended up covering two songs, Elvis Presley's "Can't Help Falling in Love" and Adele's "Remedy."
In 2012, Jamie was nominated for a Grammy for Best Contemporary Christian Music Song, for her single "Hold Me." Jamie also won a Dove Award for New Artist of the Year, this same year, as well.
Take a look below at Jamie singing for her idol and completely slaying.
In a post on Reddit titled Dog Contract By Reluctant Dad, user rjohnstone13 shared his answer to the dreaded doggy question: a contractual agreement his kids had to sign, with specifications for everything from the size of the dog to where in the yard, specifically, it’s allowed to poop.
“We can get a dog if everyone agrees to all of the following terms,” the contract reads. First up? “Dad never has to pick up dog poop. Ever. The dog’s poop is picked up 3x per week by children to Dad’s satisfaction.”
After that, the dad lays out some specifications for the dog’s size, mannerisms, and bodily functions. The dog has to be smaller than 15 pounds, cannot shed at all (good luck with that), must poop in the side yard (on the rocks against Barbara’s fence — sorry, Barb!), must be bathed by a child whenever Dad decides it stinks, and cannot slobber or have a runny nose. “All parties agree that those kinds of dogs are gross,” the contract says.
Other rules include:
6. The dog does not scratch the floor. Dad does not care how this is prevented — clip nails closely, walking boots, surgically remove feet, etc. All parties agree that the dog may not scratch the floor.
8. If the dog makes any sort of mess in the house and new-age cleaning treatments prove ineffective, harmful chemicals will be allowed in an effort to eliminate stains and/or odors.9. Dad has unlimited veto power over the dog’s name.
11. The dog is never referred to as a child or sibling. All parties agree that the dog is a dog.
12. The dog is not included by name on the family Christmas card. Also, if there is a picture of the dog on the family Christmas card, it shall be merely incidental — i.e., the dog will not be the primary subject of the photo.
And, most importantly:
13. The kids promise to never to fall out of love with the dog or get bored of it. All parties agree that the dog is primarily the kids’ responsibility for its entire life.
In the comments, rjohnstone13 shared that his family did, in fact, end up getting a dog. “Two weeks after contract was signed, we got a ~three year old white fluffy mutt from a shelter that weighs 15 lbs., was already house-trained and doesn’t shed or drool,” he wrote. “We named him Kershaw (veto power not exercised)… Everyone (including Dad) adores the dog, which has been a fantastic addition to (though not member of) our family.”
Looks like a family dog contract isn’t such a bad idea, after all.
A thoughtful construction worker named Jason Haney thought it would be nice to do something to cheer up the children in the hospital next door. His idea was absolutely brilliant.
Haney, with the help of his daughter, created an 8-foot-tall cut out of Where’s Wally and hides it on the site every day for the children in the Memorial Children’s Hospital in South Bend, Indiana, America to spot. Once Haney is notified that the kids found Waldo, the large cut-out is moved to a different spot, and the children look for it again. Haney has even created a Facebook group for the children to post their finds! The best part? Haney and his daughter are already working on cut-out “Minions” for his next project!
More info: Facebook
Construction worker Jason Haney wanted to cheer up the children in the hospital next to his site
So he decided to make an 8-foot-tall cut-out Wally
And hide it on the site for sick children to find
Every day Wally is put in a different place
And the children go crazy to spot him
Can you find “Where’s Wally” yourself?
Can you see him?
Too easy? What about this: