Inside Edition
Inside Edition 16 Nov 2020

You Won't Believe How Dirty Your Pillows Might Be


Most people have gotten much more aware of cleanliness amid the coronavirus pandemic. But they may also be missing out on cleaning some easy-to-overlook household items, including pillows and upholstery. Jessica Miska's boyfriend's pillows haven't been cleaned in about 10 years, and while it may sound disgusting, they are among items that may not get cleaned as regularly as they should. Inside Edition dives into how rarely washed items like pillows and couches can be cleaned effectively.

Their world's on fire - how about yours? Carl Higbie breaks down this 'pathetic' strategy deployed by Biden and company.
Priceless pieces of Canadian art might be lost when this New Brunswick building is redeveloped. A Fredericton artist who helped create one of the pieces says the government isn't doing enough to save the art.
It only took Nick Cho about six months to get to more than 1.5 million TikTok followers. A peek at his videos makes it clear why so many have gravitated towards him. Cho's videos are light and encouraging. "A lot of them are great personal stories, stories of trauma, of grief, of just a lot of sadness and pain. But at the end of the day, they say that somehow I'm helping," Cho said. Inside Edition Digital's Stephanie Officer has more.
If officials in Florida have their way, python snakes could be on your plate soon. There is a study underway to determine if the mercury levels found in python meat is safe for humans to eat. Non-venomous Burmese pythons are found in the Florida Everglades, though they are not native to the area. The predator started showing up in the wild in the 1980's, likely from irresponsible pet owners letting their snakes go. Now considered a "threat to native wildlife," Florida hopes putting python on the menu will help with overpopulation of the invasive snakes. Inside Edition Digital's TC Newman has more.

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