If you have suppressed the rest of the week, it can lift your mood a bit. Here we collect all the stories that amuse, inspire and encourage you in a practical list. It is a good addition to the offbeat list on Saturday.
This week was full of stories of people making random little gestures that meant a lot. There's a runner wearing a puppy, a mechanic checking a car by the side of the road, a dispatcher who became a math teacher, and a lawyer holding an umbrella in his hand.
10 As seen on The Office
A man from Tucson, Arizona, used the knowledge he had learned from The Office to deliver life-saving CPR to a woman Twenty-one-year-old car dealer Cross Scott made a test vehicle of a customer when he noticed a limousine drive by the side of the road and switch on the hazard warning lights.
As he approached to see if he could help, he noticed the driver was unconscious and slipped over the wheel. Her lips were blue. Scott did not have his cell phone with him, so he beat down two other drivers calling 911.
In the meantime, Scott pulled the driver out of the car and saw that she had no heart rate. He had no first-aid experience except to watch an episode of The Office in which the main character Michael Scott tries to teach his staff CPR. His plan goes awry, but he did give a real piece of advice getting stuck with Cross Scott – you should do the chest compressions in time for the beat of "Stayin 'Alive" by Bee Gees  ]
The mechanic started to sing and perform revival, and after a minute the woman inhaled. Paramedics arrived 10 minutes later and told Scott that the driver would probably have died without his help.
9 Shelter From The Rain
Sometimes small gestures can have a big impact. A compassionate Samaritan came out in the rain to hold a screen for a deputy who welcomed the memorial service of their fallen comrade.
Last Saturday, residents of Birmingham, Alabama, Sergeant Wytasha Carter, who was killed, paid their last honor on January 13th. Among them was the Deputy Sheriff Tiffany Dial of Jefferson County. As she stood in the rain, a man came up behind her and held an umbrella over her head.
The witness Meghan Blankenship said he stood there for 30 minutes and then left without a word. Dial did not even know he was behind her when she was caught right now. An online effort identified the man as Shawn Allen, a deputy prosecutor for Jefferson County. He later said he had gone outside to show his respect, saw Dial in the rain and just thought it was "a nice thing". 
8 Fundraiser For Fyre Festival Fraud
The Bahamian restaurant owner, who lost more than $ 100,000 in the debacle of the Fyre Festival and subsequently recaptured it through donations, announced plans to do so to share excess money with other stakeholders.
The Fyre Festival was referred to as the "Luxury Music Festival" in the Bahamas, to be held in April and May 2017. People paid thousands of dollars for a ticket and expected generous accommodations and gourmet food. Instead, they got tents and ready packed sandwiches. Of course, a series of complaints followed. The man behind the event, Billy McFarland, was sentenced to six years in prison for wire fraud.
The participants were not the only ones who were cheated. Local companies in Bahamas suffered losses because they worked with the festival organizers and were never paid.
In 2019 two different documentary films about the Fyre Festival were released within a few days. They highlighted the plight of Maryann Rolle, owner of the Exuma Point Bar and Grille. Her restaurant prepared thousands of meals without pay, causing losses of over $ 100,000.
Since the release of the documentaries, role GoFundMe Rolle has paid nearly double the donations. However, instead of saving the additional funds, they will spend them on other local entrepreneurs who have been tempted to work for free. 
7 A Promise to an Old Friend
The playwright AE Hotchner finally managed to keep a promise he made to Ernest Hemingway over sixty years ago.
Hotchner was known at a young age for his close friendship with the famous writer. He also wrote Hemingway's biography and several teleplays for some short stories by the author. In 1958, the two went to see the film adaptation of The Old Man and the Sea with Spencer Tracy.
To say the least, Hemingway was not satisfied with the film. According to Hotchner, the novelist felt that what the filmmakers did with his book was "like your father's beer." He was particularly angry over the cast of Tracy in the lead role because he looked "like a fat, rich actor." Try to play a fisherman. "The two went to a restaurant where Hemingway urged his friend to one day make his own adaptation of the book.
Over the years, Hotchner tried to adapt the book at least 10 times, but he always scrapped his designs, Sixty years later he was finally able to keep his promise The 101-year adaptation of the playwright's drama was released on February 1 in the recent 
6 An Emergency Call of Mathematics
A police officer turned to a provisional math teacher when a child called 911 to ask for help with homework.
Antonia Bundy occupied An emergency number in Lafayette, Indiana, when she received a special phone call from a small boy When Antonia tried to diagnose the emergency, she realized that s the boy had experienced a bad day at school. Digging a little deeper, she realized he was struggling with his homework. Specifically, this was a mathematical problem: what is 3 × 4 + 1 × 4?
It was a quiet day in Lafayette, so Bundy had some free time. Instead of chastising the boy for calling 911 and hanging up the phone, she decided to help him, as she always enjoyed math at school. She led him down the steps to solve the problem, and found it a nice distraction from the calls she usually has to do. 
5 A Discovery that Is Out of This World
Japanese amateur astronomers can back down on the subject after a true planetetal was first detected with small, cheap telescopes.
According to our best planet formation hypothesis, the formation of a star leaves a disk of dust and gases. These tiny particles start to clump together and get bigger and bigger.
When a cosmic object about a kilometer in size passes, it can attract other bodies by gravity. This creates a snowball effect that significantly speeds up the growth process. These kilometer-sized objects, which form the building blocks for protoplanets, are referred to as planetesimals.
Being so small and weak, they have been predicted for decades, but actually not observed. The recently studied Ultima Thule can be considered Planetesimal, but at 31 kilometers in length is already a collection of much smaller building blocks.
All of the planetary seminaries in the solar system are likely to be found in the Kuiper Belt. In fact, a group of scientists from the National Astronomical Observatory of Japan studied these objects of the Kuiper Belt and believed that they had discovered a first planetsimal with a radius of 1.3 kilometers.   They observed the object through the cover. They looked at stars and waited for other objects to pass in front of them, blocking some of their light. They did this with two 28-centimeter telescopes and discovered the body orbiting the sun in 32 astronomical units.
4 Baloo lives in North Carolina
In a story from The Jungle Book awakens a three-year-old man who has survived three days in the wilderness thanks to a friendly bear who kept him company.
Last week, young Casey Hathaway was missing in Craven County, North Carolina. The first night he suffered temperatures below freezing, while on the second night 5 cm (2 inches) of rain fell. On the third day, the weather conditions had become so bad that the authorities had to turn down volunteers.
On Thursday evening, they found Casey finally tangled in a thorn of thorny bushes. He was cold, soaked and cried for his mother, but otherwise safe. When asked how he made it through the ordeal, Casey claimed that he was helped by a bear watcher who had been with him all the time. 
Suffice to say that people are a bit skeptical. But right now they are just glad the boy is safe again.
3 Super Bowl dream comes true
Today is the day of Super Bowl LIII when the Los Angeles Rams compete against the New England Patriots. The Rams will feature two special fans who show their love for the team after the Rams surprised one of their own stewards with two tickets to the Super Bowl.
Last Friday started for Alfonso Garcia, who works as a Facility employee, like a normal day at the Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum. He got nervous when he was told to go to the director-general's office.
Garcia relaxed slightly as he saw the broad receiver of Brandin Cook inside him waiting. The player wanted the custodian to know that his efforts to keep the investment in top shape did not go unnoticed. Cooks was there to reward Garcia with a special gift – a trip to Super Bowl LIII for Alfonso and his son Joshua. 
Garcia described the moment as a "dream come true" he wanted to visit a Super Bowl from an early age.
2 Scientific Research with Eggs
Scientists at the University of Edinburgh's Roslin Institute have genetically modified chickens to lay eggs containing antiviral, anti-cancer drugs, and proteins that regenerate the tissues.
The concept is not new Japanese scientists have previously introduced genes to chickens that caused them to lay eggs with a protein called "interferon beta". Goats and rabbits were also genetically modified to produce milk used in protein therapies.
But Scottish researchers say their new approach is more efficient, less expensive and yields better returns. It is also 10 to 100 times cheaper than the traditional method of growing synthetic proteins in laboratories. 
One of the scientists, Dr. med. Lissa Herron, promises to donate the chickens They suffer in no way and are quite "spoiled" compared to normal farm animals. However, their DNA is modified by introducing the human gene responsible for the formation of each protein into that part of the chicken's genetic code that produces protein.
The animal then lays the egg. White is separated from egg yolk and used in drug manufacturing. To make a dose, you need about three eggs, and a chicken can lay up to 300 eggs a year.
The Scottish team is aware that it may take 10 to 20 years for their technique to be allowed for human treatment. In the meantime, they hope that their poultry medicines can be used to develop veterinary medicines.
1 A puppy named Chombueng
The Chombueng Marathon took place in Thailand earlier this month. Khemjira Klongsanun was just one of many who contested the race, but she had a unique handicap for most of the marathon – she wore a puppy.
About eleven miles before the race, Khemjira noticed that the runners were ahead of them to dodge something on the road. It was a tiny, trembling dog. When she saw that there were no houses and feared he might be trampled, she took him away. Khemjira still ran 30 kilometers (19 miles) and crossed the finish line with the puppy in his arms. 
The story did not end there, however, as the marathoner later spoke to the owner of the dog to come forward. No one did it, so Khemjira adopted him. The newly named "Chombueng" now lives with her and her two other dogs.