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Huge Nest With Egg Found On Provisioning Center Roof | Concerned Citizens Consider Cannabis | Ann Arbor


Bill Azin Reports:

Sometime after 4:20 pm while the landscapers were finishing up the afternoon blunt, Hector, the team leader spotted a huge nest with egg up on the roof of the Michigan Provisioning Center Information Entropy. While the landscapers didn’t think much about it, the team leader decided to tell his boss about the huge nest egg they spotted on top of the provisioning center rooftop. After Hector notified the management they called the Ann Arbor Animal Control Board with concerns of a nest with egg on the roof of the Information Entropy Building. Animal Control called the staff at Information Entropy to figure out how to handle this huge nest with what seems to be an extraordinarily large shiny egg.

Later on that day the Ann Arbor Animal Control people showed up on the scene and not before long were they completely confused as can be. They called the management of Information Entropy to alert them of this situation and to be sure that the nest and egg are not some sort of pet of the dispensary family. Hector exclaims that initially ” I thought it was decoration with their building being as castle-like as it is.”


The following morning the scene was out of control as the police have taped off the area, the firemen had their ladders fully extended and common citizens were gathering in crowds to see what was happening at 1115 Broadway Street in Ann Arbor Michigan.  On the scene I was interviewing several concerned citizens, it seems the rumors started late yesterday after the sewing circle grannies got together for their weekly “Smoke & Sew” event. The information spread like wildfire! Furthermore, one of the sewing grannies named Brooke Bee has a theory that this nest was no ordinary nest. She thinks that it is an actual dragon’s nest. She went on to explain while chewing bubblegum; “Like yea, I know dragon’s, OK?? I’m like a know-it-all when it comes to dragons. See, I’ve dated a few dragons and they pretty much told me everything there is to know. OKEEY?”

I asked her: “You can’t be serious?! Like a mythological dragon?”

Brooke Bee Exclaims:Like yea, Um, they are not as uncommon as you think.”

Bill retorts: “So, you think this is an actual dragon nest with egg?”

Brooke Bee: “Oh, Like Totally” she went on into another long-and-drawn-out story about another dragon boyfriend by stating that “Like yea, my old dragon bf had a baby momma with new eggs and I’m like those better not be your eggs bitch!” She went on to tell that Dragons are very loyal and typically go back to their baby mommas. She went on to describe her latest dragon boyfriend and she went on and on about her previous relationships and I sort of tuned out, to be honest. “I guess she likes dragons,”  I thought to myself. But nonetheless, she sparked my curiosity, and then I decided to do some research. This is what I found:

A dragon is a large, serpentine, legendary creature that appears in the folklore of many cultures worldwide. Beliefs about dragons vary considerably through regions, but dragons in western cultures since the High Middle Ages have often been depicted as winged, horned, four-legged, and capable of breathing fire. Dragons in eastern cultures are usually depicted as wingless, four-legged, serpentine creatures with above-average intelligence and are known to breed more often when there is a rainy season.

In and after the early Middle Ages, the European dragon is typically depicted as a large, fire-breathing, scaly, horned, lizard-like creature; the creature also has leathery, bat-like wings, four legs, and a long, muscular prehensile tail. Some depictions show dragons with one or more feathered wings, crests, ear frills, fiery manes, ivory spikes running down their spine, and various exotic decorations.

In folktales, dragon blood often contains unique powers, keeping them alive for longer or giving them poisonous or acidic properties. The typical dragon in Christian culture protects a cavern or castle filled with gold and treasure. An evil dragon is often associated with a great hero who tries to slay it, and a good one is said to give support or wise advice. The dragon is a symbol of evil, in both the chivalric and Christian traditions. … In the Orient, it symbolizes supernatural power, wisdom, strength, and hidden knowledge. In most traditions, it is the embodiment of chaos and untamed nature.

Though a winged creature, the dragon is generally to be found in its underground lair, a cave that identifies it as an ancient creature of the earth…

…and if this is true, how and why is there a dragon nest on the roof of Information Entropy???

 


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