Chris Randolph's career has taken him to Louisville, Chicago and Tampa Bay.
Chris lives with his beautiful wife Anne, who has been threatening to leave him for 24 years, but Chris keeps up on his honeydo list and is a master at begging! They have 4 cats, a hound dog the neighbors LOVE, 4 wonderful children Taylor, Conner, Casey and finally the daughter Grace, who is not allowed to leave the house without the express written consent of her father. All of the boys are in bands and perform locally to packed houses of screaming girls.
Besides being an avid motorcycle rider, Chris is a couch potato. You can usually bet he's watching reruns of Dexter, Dual Survivor, or EVERY SINGLE SHOW on the Food Network.
The first question I posted was sooooo good, I decided to use it on the air, so here's another one for today.
Research shows that when we're cold we're 83% more likely to do this.
Answer: Watch a romantic movie
More than $500,000 in loose change gets left behind here every year.
Answer: Airport Security Checkpoints
The High Line, one of New York's newest tourist attractions, may have brought a different kind of visitor: a cockroach that can withstand harsh winter cold and never seen before in the U.S.
Rutgers University insect biologists Jessica Ware and Dominic Evangelista said the species Periplaneta japonica is well documented in Asia but was never confirmed in the United States until now. The scientists, whose findings were published in the Journal of Economic Entomology, say that it is too soon to predict the impact but that there is probably little cause for concern.
"Because this species is very similar to cockroach species that already exist in the urban environment," Evangelista said, "they likely will compete with each other for space and for food."
That competition, Ware said, will likely keep the population low, "because more time and energy spent competing means less time and energy to devote to reproduction."
Michael Scharf, a professor of urban entomology at Purdue University, said the discovery is something to monitor.
"To be truly invasive, a species has to move in and take over and out-compete a native species," he said. "There's no evidence of that, but that doesn't mean we shouldn't be concerned about it."