The clip, entitled "It Got Grandma" has racked up hundreds of thousands of views just hours after it was uploaded on Youtube.
The Police Service of Northern Ireland is currently investigating human waste found in Coca-cola cans manufactured by the Hellenic Bottling Company in Lisburn, North Ireland.
The Galápagos land iguana (Conolophus subcristatus) has been revealed play an important role in dispersing seeds and ensuring the survival of indigenous and introduced plants plant species on Fernandina Island.
Scientists from Washington State University and John Hopkins Medical School have discovered the potential of fats in feces as a fast, non-invasive diagnostic tool for early detection of colorectal cancer.
A report by the United Nations revealed that over 300 million people living in Asia, Africa, and Latin America are at risk in contracting water-borne diseases due to worsening water conditions. Many people in these countries still rely on drinking water sources that are contaminated by fecal matter.
Over four decades ago, the term "fetal alcohol syndrome" was coined to describe babies born to alcoholic mothers.
Wild animals living within the Ruaha National Park, located in Central Tanzania, routinely dig watering holes to beat the heat during the dry season.
Animals' poop plays a key role in keeping the planet fertile. However, when large animals go extinct the natural cycling of nutrients from deep ocean waters to high mountainous areas is significantly reduced, researchers revealed in a new study.
Caucasian Parsley Frogs (Pelodytes punctatus) feed on insects breeding in the feces of bats in remote limestone caves near Russia, researchers discovered. Their study sheds light on the importance of species conservation.
Aquaponic garden systems use fish feces as natural fertilizers. In return, the plants grow faster and naturally filter the water before returning it to the fish. This system ensures environmental sustainability.
Hungry, corn-loving caterpillars trick corn plants into thinking they are being attacked by a pathogen which buys them time to eat more and grow larger faster.
Kissing bugs, also known as assassin bugs, carry a parasite linked to a disease that threatens the heart and GI tract. A recent study found that Texans may now be at a higher risk of being infected.