Tag Archives: smile

Drake’s Son, 3, Flashes A Huge Smile While Celebrating Earth Day In The Cutest Sweatsuit — Pic

Author Sarah Jones
This post originally appeared on Hollywood Life

Sophie Brussaux took to Instagram to share a new photo of her and Drake’s adorable son Adonis as he celebrated Earth Day while posing in front of one of her paintings.

Drake‘s son Adonis looked adorable as ever in a new photo shared by his mom Sophie Brussaux, 31, via Instagram on April 23. The three-year-old flashed a huge smile for the camera and looked as cute as can be while sporting his curly blond hair for the snapshot.

Adonis sported blue sweatpants and a matching sweatshirt which bore an image of the planet in celebration of Earth Day. He pointed to the art piece by mom who had painted a matching earth on her canvas. “Everyday is #EarthDay!! My fav little human proudly showcasing mommy’s painting [heart emoji] hoping to give you a better world mon amoureux,” Sophie captioned the post.

Fans flooded to the comments section to gush over the “Toosie Slide” rapper’s son. “It’s the curly hair and the mega watt smile for me,” one follower replied. “Awww he’s just the cutest! Love his curls! Great smile,” another commented. One Instagram follower @elishaangel clearly knew Sophie and replied, “He’s getting so big.” Sophie responded, “They do get big fast these little monsters…remember when we were FaceTiming 1yo little Cam, and now your son is pretty much going to college.” Her friend offered some advice, “Cherish this age because soon that’s gonna be Adonis.”

Adonis has grown up in front of our eyes and luckily we’ve been able to see it through the numerous photos his doting parents post on social media. One of the most recent showed the 34-year-old rapper resting his head on the tot’s shoulder while laying down and closing his eyes. Drake’s sweet little boy tilted his head to comfort his father as he held a bowlful of snacks. He captioned the heartwarming pic with a fingers crossed emoji.

Mini Review: Later Alligator – A Big Goof Of A Game That'll Make You Smile Like A Crocodile

What do you get when you mix Professor Layton with Adventure Time? The comparison doesn’t even begin to do it justice, but that’s vaguely what to expect from the brilliant Later Alligator, brought to you by the brains and pens that made Baman Piderman (as well as a couple of episodes of the aforementioned Adventure Time).

Later Alligator is a big, long goof of a game that’ll make you smile like a crocodile. Every minute of this game is crafted with love, attention to detail, and a sense of humour that could even cause you to wee yourself a little bit. And somehow, despite being a noir story about helping out a paranoid alligator by playing a bunch of minigames, it’s surprisingly relatable. Who among us has not jumped to conclusions about whether or not our weird Mafia family are plotting to kill us?

The story is thus: it’s Pat’s birthday, but he’s relatively sure that his Mafia family is plotting to kill him. He hires you, a stranger who is also an alligator, to spend a few hours in Alligator New York City, meeting his extensive family and performing small feats for them as favours in order to learn more about the “surprise” they’re planning for Pat.

These small feats are individual minigames, and all of them are incredibly silly. Flours of Annoy is a Towers of Hanoi-like game about stacking pancakes for an excitable four-year-old; Knife to Meet You is one of those games where you stab the table (but try to avoid your fingers) that gets increasingly ludicrous; Watch A Totally Normal Baby is… exactly what it sounds like, for sure, definitely. It’s hard to tell if the titles or the minigames came first, because each one is a groan-worthy delight of punnery and winks to the camera. Later Alligator is not shy about going full ‘dad-joke’, and it commits with aplomb.

The titles, descriptions, and dialogue are what set this game apart from the rest: every single sentence is dripping with wit and imagination, from the bit where you have to find Pat’s hotel door code by visiting his website, alligator.fun, to helping a gay anime-loving alligator to exorcise the anime ghosts from his phone (“Ghost In The Cell”). There are even some pretty great references and parodies hidden here and there, which we won’t spoil. In fact, it was hard to choose screenshots for this review, because so many of the lines we wanted to showcase are best discovered by the player. Trust us!

Of course, we would be idiots for not mentioning the animation. It’s no surprise that SmallBu is an Emmy Award-winning studio; even with just the two of them on the team, they have a unique style that’s full of personality and charm. Each character wiggles and flaps their alligator arms around like an excited toddler telling you about a Really Big Dog they saw, and it’s utterly charming.

It can be frustrating to play certain minigames that seem designed to be hard to play – like the Towers of Hanoi pancake-stacking game moving around at one point – and the sensitive cursor is tricky to control, too. Some games are better played in handheld, since you can use the touchscreen for better accuracy. You’ll get the chance to replay any minigames you fail, but it’ll cost you time – and you only have limited time before the plot rushes things along, and a retry may cost you the ability to meet every ‘gator and play all of the games.

Now, Later Alligator is a short game – maybe around 2-6 hours or so – and people expecting something a little bit more substantial time-wise may find themselves disappointed. But Later Alligator benefits from multiple playthroughs, with three separate endings and a few side-missions that you may have missed the first time around, like collectable puzzle pieces hidden around the world that recall Professor Layton’s hint coins.

More than that, though, it’s a true joy to find a game that doesn’t stretch out its stellar moments with long sections of padding. Every minute you spend in Later Alligator is time well-spent, with background details to look at, terrible puns to appreciate, and a noodly jazz soundtrack that’s full of bops. It’s worth the price, we say, because it has the highest laughs per second (LPS) of any game we’ve played. That’s damn good value!

How to clean your electric toothbrush – eight tips to keep a sparkling smile

Dental hygiene is important and an electric toothbrush can really help when maintaining healthier teeth and gums. You must avoid being too aggressive when brushing with an electric toothbrush. Electric toothbrushes are very effective at removing trapped dirt, as well as keeping tooth decay and gum disease at bay. These toothbrushes have a brush head that vibrates, utilising micro-movements that enable the bristles to access hard to reach areas between the teeth.

How to clean your electric toothbrush

Electric toothbrushes are used to clean your teeth, but after time they can begin to smell and become grimy.

You need to regularly clean your electric toothbrush to keep it in the best shape to clean your teeth effectively.

Cleaning your electric toothbrush just once a month can help extend the lifespan of your toothbrush.

READ MORE: How to clean your tongue

Make sure to always unplug your toothbrush before you begin cleaning it and wear gloves when working with bleach.

You should wipe the metal post which attaches to the toothbrush head with a cloth.

If a cloth does not clean the area thoroughly enough, use a cotton swab dipped in the bleach mixture to clean the crevices.

Next, use a cloth on the base of your toothbrush to clean away water and toothpaste buildup.

Wipe your toothbrush handle to dry it thoroughly.

You should never submerge the body of your toothbrush in water because it can lead to an electric shock.