Ohio Valley Goodwill’s state-of-the-art packaging service in Cincinnati is proof that big things come in small packages. The packaging company you use may not seem like a big choice, but outsourcing your packaging services to Ohio Valley Goodwill creates jobs for individuals with disabilities. It is a small act that can help your business make a big impact on Cincinnati, Northern Kentucky and Southeast Indiana. So, to celebrate our love of packaging that’s more than meets the eye, we’re counting down the top five big things that come in small packages!
The ghost Chili, or Bhut Jalokia, is the hottest pepper in the world. It brings the pain at over a million Scoville Heat Units (SHU), the measure of capsaicin concentration in a spicy substance. That is more than double the heat of some law enforcement grade pepper spray.
This tiny but tough hombre is a species of badger native to Southwest Asia, Africa and India. It has few natural predators because, as the classic meme says, “honey badger don’t care.” Want proof? Here is a honey badger eating a king cobra. (Warning: contains images of a snake being eaten.) The most important thing to notice in this video is that the honey badger is fully envenomated by a king cobra bite and just sleeps it off. Once again, “honey badger don’t care.”
Two three-foot-tall hobbits walked across a continent, fought goblins, orcs, trolls and the corrupt Nazgûl to destroy the One Ring in the fires of Mount Doom. Thus, defeating Sauron, saving Middle Earth and making Peter Jackson extremely rich. Hobbits get it done.
Atoms are among the smallest things in all of existence. They are impossible to see without highly specialized equipment. And yet, they make up all of the matter in the universe. You like ice cream? That’s atoms. You like pillows? Thank an atom. Breathing? You guessed it, atoms.
Puppies top our list of big things that come in small packages for two reasons. They are big fun and full of love, but they can also cause big trouble. That is a full spectrum one-two punch that’s hard to beat. Nothing explores the duality of puppies quite like the great online tradition of “dog shaming.” Here is one of our favorites: