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Teacher Gets First Tattoo At Age 26, Now He’s Totally Covered In Ink From Head To Toe

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Amy is the Director of Trending Content at LittleThings. After graduating from Florida State University with a creative writing degree, she moved straight to New York City to pursue a career in the arts. She loves discovering and sharing viral videos.

Sylvain Helaine, 33, has worked as a school teacher in the UK for the past decade. He’s also a former martial arts coach, model, and aspiring comedian.

Sylvain also teaches people not to judge a book by its cover … or in his case, a person by his tattoos.

For the past six years — ever since Sylvain got his first tattoo in his late 20s — he has been on a journey through body modification that has taken on a life of its own.

Today, Sylvain is covered head to toe in tattoos — even on his gums!

At first, Sylvain says his outward appearance can make parents and fellow teachers skeptical or uncomfortable.


And though he says he has spent over $45,000 on all the ink, he has no plans to stop.

“I will keep covering myself layer after layer, ending up black,” he told Barcroft TV. “Not necessarily because I want to but because the more you cover the darker you get.”

Meet Sylvain in the clip below and see his stunning transformation.

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Pokemon Journey: Goh is Evolving [Spoiler Ahead]

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Pokemon Journey is streaming on Netflix and Goh is evolving as a core member of his team, but there are many more consequences than expected.

Warning: It Contains the spoilers for season 1 part 2 episode 5 of Pokemon Journeys

The main focus of Goh on his journey is to catch every pokemon but he got inspired by Ash to train his pokemon to become stronger. He tries to train his pokemon his way as Ash’s years of hard work are untamable. There’s a lot for Goh to learn and he took a step forward to transform his pokemon’s stubborn attitude.

Goh Challenges his pokemon

Goh’s and his pokemon Darmantain challenge Scorbunny while Pikachu and Scorbunny were training against each other. Dalmatian is a fire-type pokemon and pushes Scorbunny to use the same attack towards it.

But Scorbunny avoids doing so. So Goh ended up the fight since he found his pokemon stressing himself out and considered Scprbunny’s efforts irrelevant. Goh thinks that it’s alright if Scorbunny cannot do fire type attacks since he has some other strong moves and can grow tough.

But Scorbunny is prideful Pokemon, he skipped his meal and train hard to fulfill his desires. After getting ember down, he chases Goh to show his moves but ends up failing miserably when he tried to blew a pelipper but the pelipper ran off, Annoyed Goh chased the pelipper and discovered Team Rocket and their secret base beneath phonebooth and planned to steal some of the pokemon ended up with a battle in which Pikachu defeated team rocket with a thunderbolt.

(Pokemon Journey) Goh and scornbunny’s confrontation

As Ash and Goh were walking back, Goh asks Scornbunny why he is so adamant about using his ember even if it’s weak. As Goh believes that Pokemon should stick to their strength while Scornbunny wants to discover his potential as a fire type pokemon. Frustrated Scornbunny kicks him off butt and ran away.

Ash consoled Goh to look after his Pokemon as they both are not cooperative and their battle strategies are ineffective. After this Goh chases after Scornbunny and found him alone in a park. Scornbunny kicks a pebble and it added a hint of fire in the pebble.

Goh calls him out but he was still angry and ran off and bumped into Jessie. This lead to a battle between Chewtle and Scornbunny and his attacks succeed this time and he transformed into Reboot.

But this evolution changed his personality. This is another hurdle that needs to be overcome and much more to come.

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Wesley Snipes Is On A Lot Of People’s Minds After Revelations About Trump’s Years Of Tax Avoidance

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Over the weekend, President Trump’s elusive income tax returns became the subject of much outrage after being obtained by the New York Times, which reported that he’d paid a very tiny amount while supposedly being a billionaire. The publication also pointed toward astonishing write-offs, including $75,000 for hair styling. That’s incredible no matter how one frames things, but in the harsh daylight of Monday morning, people are thinking of people who haven’t gotten away with not paying taxes, and that includes prominent cases like Lauryn Hill and Wesley Snipes.

The White Men Can’t Jump, Blade, and New Jack City star emerged from a federal prison in 2013 after serving three years behind bars. Although he was acquitted of felony tax fraud and conspiracy charges, he was convicted on misdemeanor charges involved with failing to file tax returns from 1999-2001. Snipes did offer to pay over $800,000 as a settlement offer, but as of 2018, the IRS was still pursuing him for much more money. Yes, Snipes is probably “saying: WTF?!” right about now.

There’s a lot of Blade jokes out there right now.

One user remarked upon Snipes being unable to take advantage of a “fake news” claim, and this Breonna Taylor reference cuts like a knife.

The subject snowballs from there.

For what it’s worth, White House Press Secretary Kayleigh McEnany already spun the tax report (as “inaccurate”) on Monday morning’s Fox and Friends edition. The next press conference should be an interesting one.

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RS Country Music Picks: Week of September 28th

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Whether it’s coming out of Nashville, New York, L.A., or points in between, there’s no shortage of fresh tunes, especially from artists who have yet to become household names. Rolling Stone Country selects some of the best new music releases from country and Americana artists.

Canaan Smith, “Colder Than You”

After a few hits and an occasional misfire, Canaan Smith finds his country voice on the deliberately stripped-down new song “Colder Than You.” “For me, it all started with a hand-me-down acoustic. I’ve always felt like the best songs are the ones that hold up with just a guitar,” he says. Smith gets back to basics in an accompanying video too, lighting out for a lost weekend in the woods to forget the woman who dared tell him to “turn down the Merle.”

Ian Fisher, “American Standards”

American expat Ian Fisher returns to his Midwest home state for the guerilla-style video for “American Standards,” a cheeky nod to both the toilet manufacturer and our decaying U.S. values. The clip is a hoot, with Fisher, who’s lived in Europe for the past decade, knocking on doors to spread a message of “Make It Flush Again” — a kinder, gentler way of ridding ourselves of “a president who proverbially defecates daily on the democratic and moral standards I was conditioned to associate with the idea of America,” Fisher says. By song’s all end, he has a realization: “You know it was never built to last.” The scary part is he may be right.

Liv Charette, “Bulletproof”

Canadian powerhouse vocalist Liv Charette follows up her debut single “That Kind of Song” with the grand Eighties vibes of “Bulletproof.” Big and brash, it’s about “the aftermath of love gone wrong,” as Charette sings in the opening verse. Her voice soars, as she wrestles with both her own pain and the harsh truth that she’s hurting more than her ex.

Clint Roberts, “Nero’s Waltz”

North Carolina artist Clint Roberts takes a satirical, darkly comic look at the collapse of civilization in “Nero’s Waltz,” the first release from his upcoming debut album. With a piano-driven roots-rock sound that should appeal to fans of Bruce Hornsby and Bob Dylan alike, Roberts examines the various means of control and people in power exerting their will on everyone else. “We don’t like the truth so we’ve made it our own,” he sings at one point. It’s a particularly resonant message at this moment in time, but it would have worked just as well 20, 30, or 50 years ago.

Caitlyn Smith featuring Old Dominion, “I Can’t”

Caitlyn Smith is joined by the award-winning group Old Dominion on “I Can’t,” a track from the deluxe edition of her second album Supernova. Old Dominion’s leader Matthew Ramsey proves himself a good foil for powerhouse vocalist Smith in the breakup tune, which moves at a relaxed pace and leans heavily on lonely, late-night atmosphere for its production. “Everything around me keeps changing, but I can’t, I can’t,” the two sing, acknowledging the difficulty of letting go.

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