ICYMI: Five must-read stories of the week- August 22
Friday, August 22, 2014, 12:53 PM - Another week has buzzed by and now it's time to dive deep and bring your attention to the most popular (and bizarre) stories that made headlines this week.
Sharks may no longer be the only thing to fear in the ocean.
"There's always a bigger fish!"
That's how some people are reacting to this incredible video of a Goliath grouper devouring a four foot shark...in ONE bite.
If you haven't seen the video yet, you MUST check it out here.
A July 17 news report on the B.C. fires has gone viral, thanks to a UFO that makes an appearance at the 37-second mark.
At this point in the video clip a spherical object can be seen moving across the sky, vanishing seconds later.
The object has yet to be explained, but there are plenty of theories floating around the internet.
Don't believe it? Judge for yourself here.
We share this planet with some truly nightmarish creatures.
One example is the Eunice aphroditois, or the Bobbit Worm - an ocean-dwelling worm that burrows itself into the sea floor and lies in wait for prey to wander close enough. Then, it snaps forward, extending a set of pincer-like jaws to chomp down onto the hapless victim, which is then dragged down into the worm's hold to be devoured.
Brave enough to look? Check out the full story.
So far, August has featured above seasonal temperatures for most of western Canada and parts of Atlantic Canada. Below seasonal temperatures have been found over parts of central Canada, especially across Ontario.
EXTENDED ACTIVE WEATHER COVERAGE: Tune in to The Weather Network for live updates on the summer storms in your area. Our team of reporters and meteorologists in the field provide you with the most accurate and up-to-date coverage.
So where do we go from here for the final third August?
"A significant pattern change is occurring which will bring the coldest weather in the country to places that have been warm so far this month," says Weather Network meteorologist Dr. Doug Gillham.
Read more about this pattern change.
There are more people living in towns and cities today than there ever were. In many societies, they're the beating heart of the local culture.
It's hard to look at urban neighbourhoods and imagine them crumbling and completely devoid of people, but over the centuries, people have abandoned their communities for various reasons. For some, all that remains is ruins, but for others, even abandonment didn't mean the end of their story.