New Orleans, Louisiana - Sam Kass believes there is no single, right way for the world to eat: rather, little changes in diets have the power to achieve environmental goals. Kass’s new book, Eat A Little Better shares the lessons he imparted while chef to the Obamas and White House food policy advisor: anyone can eat flavorful, healthy food with the environment in mind. Instead of prescribing only organic, local, or sustainable ingredients, which may not be feasible for many people, Kass insists that commitments to eat just a little better will yield big results for the environment and global health. With 90 delicious, simple recipes, the book provides a place to start healthy, sustainable diets.

Holtville, California - Have you ever enjoyed a sip of an ice-cold milkshake or taken a bite of an ice cream cone only to get an instant blast of pain or headache that lasts a few seconds? You're not alone. Dr. Amaal Starling, a neurologist at Mayo Clinic, says the condition is called a "cold-stimulus headache."

Japan - A six-month old baby girl in Japan has become something of an international celebrity after her mother posted photos of her sporting a full head of “lush” black hair. 

Imperial, California - If you are 18 years of age or older and enjoy taking cozy, comfortable naps, this paid internship is for you. The Association of Mature American Citizens reports that Mattress Firm is taking applications for what it calls a “Snoozetern.” 

Imperial, California - Here’s a gift for newlyweds that is truly out of this world: a titanium plaque etched with their names that will orbit the earth in space for a hundred or more years. 

Washington, DC - Teenage drivers are eight times more likely to be involved in a collision or near miss during the first three months after getting a driver’s license, compared to the previous three months on a learner’s permit, suggests a study led by the National Institutes of Health. Teens are also four times more likely to engage in risky behaviors, such as rapid acceleration, sudden braking and hard turns, during this period. In contrast, teens on a learner’s permit drove more safely, with their crash/near crash and risky driving rates similar to those of adults. The study appears in the Journal of Adolescent Health.