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Milking Spiders

An Australian zoo has asked “responsible adults” to collect funnel-web spiders so it can milk them in its antivenom program.

The Australian Reptile Park relies on the public handing the spiders in to keep the programme running.

The funnel-web spider is found in areas including rotting wood, logs, rockeries and even bundles of clothes, bedclothes and towels. It is highly venomous and potentially fatal if bites are untreated.

The park has released a video showing people where they might find the spiders and instructing on how to catch them safely.

The funnel-web spider species are found throughout Australia, and while the Sydney funnel-web is the best known of these, several species are also found in Queensland.

The reptile park, north of Sydney, is the only supplier of venom to the Commonwealth Serum Laboratories, which provides medical professionals with the anti venom to cure snake and funnel-web spider bites.

To keep up the supply of venoms the staff regularly ‘milk’ more than 300 snakes and 500 spiders that are included in the programme.

Proud Murderer

A Texas woman who wrote that she got a “high unlike any other” from stabbing another woman 21 times has been sentenced to prison, PEOPLE confirms.

Pearl Moen, who was 17 at the time of the seemingly random November 2015 attack in Austin, Texas, will serve 15 years behind bars, the Travis County District Attorney said in a news release. She was sentenced on Friday.

Prosecutors said Moen’s diary entries show she stabbed her 23-year-old victim, a nurse, because she wanted to see what it would feel like to kill someone. Moen has a history of drug use and psychological issues but no previous criminal record, the DA’s office said.

“I stabbed an innocent woman to death earlier today … It was absolutely fantastic,” Moen wrote in her diary, according to prosecutors. “Murder gives me a high unlike any other, it feels like this crisp unreality, flashing and sparkling, adrenaline and shock.”

“How do I even go about describing it. The whole thing was unreal,” she added. “I’m so proud of myself.”

Moen’s victim told her in court she was “glad stabbed her rather than a child, an elderly person or someone who could not defend themselves,” according to prosecutors. The victim said she was able to save herself because of her medical training.

“The determination the victim showed from the moment of the stabbing through her recovery and prosecution is inspiring,” the case’s lead prosecutor said in a statement. “Her strength coupled with community involvement and good detective work is what made this prosecution possible. This office was proud to fight for justice on her behalf.”



One victim of an Ohio divorce attorney who was convicted in 2014 of hypnotizing and then molesting his clients spoke out in an interview with “Good Morning America” that aired today.

“He ruined a lot of peoples’ lives,” the woman, who wished to be identified only by her first name, Melissia, said. “He ruined a lot of self-worth that some of us had. It’s gone.”

Melissia’s interview comes as authorities released shocking, under-cover video that captures Michael Fine, 59, as he attempts to hypnotize and take advantage of another female client.

Fine was arrested after local authorities sent hidden cameras into Fine’s office with one of his clients as part of a sting operation. The client had told police that her clothing was often disheveled after her appointments with Fine, and she was suffering memory loss. In the video, the attorney can be seen putting a woman into a trance without her consent by saying it is just a “breathing exercise.”

“Your entire body is a vessel of pleasure and arousal and excitement and the better it feels the tighter you’ll grip my hand,” Fine says in the footage, and then proceeds to ask the client “when was the last time you made love?”

When his victim snaps out of her trance, Fine acts as if nothing ever happened, saying “OK, so we have some papers to go over,” at which point police burst into the room and arrested Fine. He is now serving a 12-year prison sentence for hypnotizing six female clients, after he pleaded guilty to five counts of kidnapping and one count of attempted kidnapping. Fine also faces six civil lawsuits.

Melissia said witnessing the video of another one of Fine’s victim’s was painful.

“Seeing that video made me so so sick. It made me so angry, and panicky-feeling too,” Melissia said. “I couldn’t sleep after I saw the video.”

Melissia said she first hired Fine as an attorney in April 2014, and she said that she paid him $17,000.

Melissia added that Fine would say he wanted to help her “relax.”

“He didn’t call it hypnosis,” Melissia said. “He called it mindfulness.”

Melissia added that the incident has changed her life in many ways.

Dog Napping Killer Cop

Authorities say a sheriff’s deputy in southwest Florida tried to kill a woman he had been defrauding.

Sarasota County Sheriff Tom Knight told reporters Monday that 46-year-old Deputy Frankie Bybee had befriended the victim, a 79-year-old Sarasota woman, while responding to a service call in October.

Knight said when the woman entrusted Bybee — an 18-year agency veteran — with her dog, the deputy sold the dog through Craigslist.

Knight said Bybee was placed on administrative leave earlier this month after the deputy’s fingerprint was found on checks totaling $65,000 that the victim said had been fraudulently signed.

Days later, Knight said Bybee attempted to kill the woman and make it look like a suicide.

Bybee was held without bail on attempted murder and other charges. Jail records didn’t show whether he had an attorney.

CBS Tampa affiliate WTSP reports the woman first reported the harassment two months after befriending the deputy. He reportedly took possession of the dog while she was in the hospital, and sold it without warning her. After alerting officials to Bybee fraudulently cashing checks in her name, he allegedly tried to kill the woman by forcing her to take pills.

Bybee allegedly then tried to cover up her death by leaving the door from her house to the garage open with the car running, fulling the home with carbon monoxide.

“It is beyond unacceptable an individual who works in a position of trust and guardianship to their community and is capable of the heinous crimes like Frankie Bybee committed. It is a disgrace to this agency and to the law enforcement profession,” Sheriff Knight said.  

I’m hooked on doggy drugs

It was the third time Heather Pereira had taken her golden retriever to the same neighborhood animal clinic in Kentucky.

The first was on a Friday in October 2014, when Pereira took the injured 4-year-old dog to the Elizabethtown Animal Hospital, not far from Louisville. After the veterinarian sewed up a cut, Pereira requested Tramadol, a drug used to treat pain in both animals and humans. She said the pup had been prescribed the medication in the past and had responded well to it, according to an arrest warrant affidavit.

So the vet gave it to her.

Three days later, she returned — saying her child had flushed the pills down the toilet.

So the vet gave her more.

But it was this third time, on Dec. 4, 2014, that the veterinarian became suspicions. The dog’s old cut had not yet completely healed and the animal was back with another. Again, Pereira asked for Tramadol for the dog.

“That’s when I took notice,” Chad Bailey, the veterinarian, told The Washington Post in an interview last week. “The cut looked sharp and clean — not like the kind in nature when a dog is cut on a fence or in a fight.”

Police said Pereira had been intentionally wounding her dog and “vet shopping,” visiting vet after vet to obtain prescription medication for her pet, then taking it.

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