Good News

If you are getting all of your information from the most popular news sources, there is a good chance you are missing out on the good happening around the world. Some News sites work to gather uplifting stories to help your spirits and share recent events. In these news outlets, you can find scientific discoveries, pet reunions, fun animal discoveries, and miracles with people in recovery from rare diseases and their stories. These news outlets work to make a safe and healthy environment to gather information when the negative gets overpowering and share someone’s inspirational story.

With the help of the Wildlife Conservation Society’s Zoological Health Program, the Pallas cat has refound in the wild with their immense rarity. It had been living under their noses for four years before its discovery in the parks. These cats have been told to always look grumpy, dubbed the ‘original grumpy cat’ with their naturally upset expression making them popular on the internet very quickly. So far, two of these animals have been found in the wild in different locations, giving the possibility for repopulation. They are most commonly found in high elevations, located around the base of Mount Everest and Asia, feeding on smaller animals as a primal predator.

When Jamie Mohr was only two-years-old, he learned to count to 100 and even started learning how to count in french on his own. Currently, at four years old, Jamie Mohr has been labeled a genius prodigy, pronouncing long difficult numbers, counting by 12s, 19s, etc., math in Spanish, and French, writing out words, and spelling without ever being taught, impressing teachers and parents. What makes Jamie Mohr even more of a miracle child is how he had a 10% given chance of living. When he was 20 weeks old, he needed to be delivered 20 weeks early. It is assumed that children delivered early–even with medical assistance in their growth–have a 40% chance that they will have permanent long-term health complications that will negatively affect their life. This led the doctors to give Jamie a 10% chance of life, yet he’s broken all odds and continues to impress everyone, even outsmarting his parents.

For four days, an alone dolphin had gotten lost in a Florida canal. Living in a canal is extremely dangerous for a dolphin, not having natural food, a suitable environment, poor water conditions, and dangerous contact with humans. When in the canal, the dolphin had been beaten by boats overhead and had harmful interactions with humans. Thankfully, a group of 28 biologists all got into the water, forming a line and barrier so the dolphin could find their way to safety. From the time of living in the canal, it lost its ability to hunt, though it is currently being nursed back to health and has been monitored for 18 days and got named Izzy. Because of those 28 biologists, they got the dolphin to safety and it is now doing much better. If you are to see an animal possibly in danger and out of place, please make sure to call the correct authorities to help possibly save a life.

A lot of good news comes in the form of recovery, that’s why it is upsetting when the news fails to showcase the positivity that can come from an incident. In the case of the Pallas cats, Jamie Mohr, and Izzie, they had some form of disadvantage, but all came back and are doing better. Just because it may seem as if there are only horrible things happening, there is always a good story that can come from it—people building each other up, recovery, reunions, and information that can save millions. The news may not highlight a lot of the stories, but Good News Network and many other news sites work together to showcase the stories.