Friday, February 10, 2017

puppets in play therapy

steve spangler: so, a few of youseemed to have a problem seeing the string lastweek on the floating rope trick, and uh-- all right, thanksfor catching me. so, this week, we're pushingmy abilities. no strings at all. we're doing the floatingbead trick. see these beads? watch this.

they're gonna floatin the air. [mysterious music impression] magic. that's-- hey, higginsworth. higginsworth: hang on, steve. higginsworth. oh hey, mom. no, i'm not busy.

we're just filming an episode. yeah, steve's doinghis magic thing. i guess. steve spangler: it is magic. higginsworth: yeah. no, it's not reallyworth watching. steve spangler: no,tell her to watch. watch, mrs. higginsworth. higginsworth: i gotta go.

all right. bye. steve spangler: wrap it up. hold this. we're doing magic. steve spangler narrating: i'msteve spangler, and i'm all about making science fun. for the last 20 years, i'vebeen teaching ways to turn ordinary science experimentsinto unforgettable learning

experiences. i have an amazing team who willdo whatever it takes to affect the way peoplethink about science. and to do that, i liveby one motto. make it big, do it right,give it class. steve spangler: allright, ready? a little science magic. this is good. all right, get over hereand look at this.

see this in here? no food coloringin these cups. see, no food coloring? and water. that's it. just water. all right, so here'swhat happens. whenever i pour with my righthand, look at what happens. [gasp]

it turns into kool-aid. wine? i don't know what it is. but when i pour with my lefthand, nothing at all. plain water. when you pour it withyour right hand, would you look at this? this is amazing, i knowyou're gonna say. and if i pour withmy left hand.

amazing. it is amazing. when you pour it in likethis, you get more. and you get a littlebit more here. and then you pour thesetwo in like this, and watch what happens. ta-da! well, it's a prettyeasy thing to do. this is a classic science trickcalled "wine water." so

if you see it in the oldchemistry books, it was a reaction called "wine water." intoday's day and age, you'd probably call it,i don't know. kool-aid water? you don't drink it in the firstplace, so who knows what to call it. all i can tell you is it's acool color change, and it's an acid base kind of indicator. so, here's what you have tostart with-- four cups and a

container of water. that's all i have. and what we're actually doing iswe're causing it to change color depending onif something is an acid or a base. so you know what ph paperis, it changes color. well, we're using a chemicalhere called phenolphthalein. phenolphthalein is an indicatorthat changes color if a base is present.

and the base that we're goingto use is ammonia. so whenever those two come incontact with one another, you get that characteristicpink color. so here's what we're gonna do. the first thing is we're gonnaput a small amount of the indicator in eachone of these. so that's in the firstand the third cup. those are the ones that iwant to change color. now, we take a little of theammonia, and you put the

ammonia in over here. so ammonia is a weak base. so this works verywell over here. so now, we're ready to go. we had this color change at thevery end where everything went colorless. and so that means thati had to put something else in there. and that's where thevinegar comes in.

so, in the last cups here, thesecond and the fourth cup, a small amount of vinegar. nobody will see a color changeat all, but it's everything that we need. perfect. to color it back. all right, quick aside. phenolphthalein is thisindicator, and if you befriend a high school chemistry teacher,he or she may have

some phenolphthalein tobe able to do it. instead of getting it from achemical supply company, a long time ago people used totake ex-lax and grind some ex-lax up and add a little bitof rubbing alcohol, and it's because ex-lax containedphenolphthalein. that's not the case anymore,so if you see stuff online that says use phenolphthalein,just realize that they don't use the phenolphthaleinanymore. you're gonna have tobefriend that high

school chemistry teacher. [trumpet impression] it's show time. so, you start with thecolorless, right, because clear is not a color. the colorless water here,and the four cups. nobody will ever noticewhat's inside. make sure they know there's notfood coloring, otherwise it's not amazing to them.

so you say, whenever ipour with this hand. whenever you see that color,you know that it's phenolphthalein. switch hands, of coursefor the story. nothing happens here, becauseall that's in there is a little bit of that vinegar. so when we pour this again, thishas the phenolphthalein. nice. and this one pours in here.

that's great. and you're done. now, you can do ita different way. you can have it change backinstantly and so i kind of like this, to start with theclear ones, to pour these in the colorless ones. and now watch what happens whenyou pour these two in. it looks very cool. and that's a cool wayto end the trick.

why that's a cool sciencemagic trick? a lot of kids have seen thatbefore because of a high school chemistry class, andit's an instant kind of reaction, so that's whatleads us to this. watch. colorless, colorless. when you pour them together,they remain colorless. look at this. now i want you to castyour thoughts.

no trick photography. bam. that's cool. and that's probably as close toreal magic in your hands as you could ever imagine. and it's just chemistry. and there's somebody who taughtme how to do this years ago, my dad. i grew up in this family ofprofessional magicians, and i

think that it's probably a goodopportunity for us to go on a little field trip andsee what the little steve household looked likewhen i was a kid. let's go. so, i wanna show you how thiswhole thing started for me. i grew up in this familyof magicians. my mom and dad had regularjobs, but they also did some magic. it's a little sliceof suburbia here.

so i wanted to show you thehome that i grew up in. mom and dad are probably, idon't know, drinking coffee and reading the paper. whatever it is that they do. but the thing is, it's justkind of a normal house and well, it's kind of normal. going inside. [music playing loudly] steve spangler: i shouldprobably also tell you this,

that, well, it's kind of normal,but there's a full theater organ and baby grand,and they do these little routines and shows. we never really had guests fordinner or anything, because there's a full theater organ. hey, mom and dad, i'mjust gonna go down to my uh, my room. it's a little weird. so, anyway, it's pretty normal,and so i was just--

what did you do to my room? mom, dad! [sighs] this used to be my room. and now there's magic tricks. when did you guys moveout the furniture? bruce: what was yourname again? steve spangler: seriously,when did you move out the furniture?

this is uh-- when i left, there were somepretty cool magic tricks in the house, but thisis a little bit bigger than when i left. bruce: it was about 15 or 20minutes we didn't know what we were going to do with this room,but this is the way it turned out. what do you think? steve spangler: uh, i thinkthis has become

bigger than an obsession. this is a-- kitty: a disease. steve spangler: itis a disease. bruce: we used to think it wasa collection, and then kitty pointed out that collectorscollect antiques or red things or-- we are accumulators. we just accumulate stuff.

steve spangler: it'scalled hoarding. bruce: what was thatword again? steve spangler: nothing, it wascalled, i am excited to be able to say-- oh my gosh. all right, when did youstart collecting? because you started doingmagic when you were-- bruce: five. steve spangler: five?

bruce: still have myfirst magic set. steve spangler: and so thenwhat happened from there? so you started doing magic. and then how do you feed this? bruce: well, i found amagic shop downtown. a lot of kids usually find theirway to a magic shop. and on saturdays, we went downand the kids would all gather in the basement, where we hada little stage set up, and we'd do tricks for each other.

that's how you learnthe magic. and i was fortunate enough tohave a teacher at that time who believed you never soldyour magic tricks. we'd always want to sell a silkhandkerchief in order to buy a little production box,and he said, no, you don't sell those. those are your kids. someday you're gonna needeverything you ever bought. well, this is some day.

steve spangler: yeah, this is. yeah, this is some day. this is true. bruce: these are all myfriends, you know. steve spangler: so,how do magicians pass down their equipment? you didn't go to a magic shopand buy all of this stuff, so what is this a representationof? bruce: we have tokill them off.

when they get to a certainage, we arrange to have them disappear. steve spangler: ok, pleasecut that from the record, all right? next. dad, where did you get thesecool magic tricks? bruce: well, we inherit themfrom deceased magi. steve spangler: yeah. which means that a magiciandies, and the kids are looking

at it, going, what doi do with this crap? bruce: that's right, and we say,we like crap. and so we agreed to keep them togetheras collections of their former magician. and so that's what you see here,collections that belong to other magicians. steve spangler: so what i'mnoticing is that there are things on the shelf now that arecollections, and there's a person's name next toeach one of these.

how do you put all thestuff together? bruce: in some cases, we hadan agreement with a former owner's wife or husband,that we would keep their collection together. and so that's how thiscollection is organized. and it's unique inthat manner. we don't think that there areany other collections that are maintained as collectionsbelonging to a previous magician.

so you'll see lots of magicwands because each magician had his own magic wand. you'll see lots of linkingrings, because every magician has his favorite setof linking rings. and so that's what they are. they're really preservedas memories of the former performer. virtually everything you see onall of these shelves is not what it appears to be.

you may see a drinking glass andthink, oh, that's a nice glass, why is it inthe collection? well, it's because it's nota common drinking glass. there's something veryspecial about it. it has threads, or motors, orsomething that makes it perform a specific job,a specific feat. steve spangler: one of thethings that you taught me when i was a kid was that youpractice a magic trick like a coin vanishing, or here.

like a ball thatmay disappear. and we would practice that forhours and hours and hours. bruce: where the heckdid that go? steve spangler: oh,it's in my elbow. but you would practice thesesilly things for hours and-- it's in your ear, dad. i'm doing schtick. but you would do this-- you would make me do this overand over and over again until

i got it right. and the only reward that youwould get is somebody to either say, hey, do a trick,or somebody will give you a little smile and go,that's cool. but it's not like you'retrading this for money necessarily, unless you're ina big vegas kind of thing. is that art still around? do you still see that dedicationwith the kids that are coming up today?

bruce: it's still a personalchallenge, and we have the belief that nothing ever reallyis good until you can do it without thinkingabout it. that's why you see magiciansdoing the slight of hand and working with a deckof cards or coins. they're doing it over and overand over to teach their brain how to do when they'redoing something else. when they're worried about, arethe lights right, or is the music gonna start on time,or is the stage crew going to

take something off whenthey're supposed to. so that's what they're doing. they're practicing and teachingthat brain to do it without really thinkingabout it. steve spangler: i remember youat a theater and peeking behind the curtain and watchingyou guys perform. and then the very end isyou'd both eat fire. and when you're five years old,and your mom and dad eat fire, it probably-- you win overanybody else's parents.

so what did you do forshow and tell? bruce: well, it's what you didfor show and tell that got us into trouble. kitty: you came home witha note pinned on you. steve spangler: and whatdid the note say? bruce: the note said-- it wasfrom the principal, who said we need to have a meeting. and when we went to see theprincipal of the grade school, he said at show and tell, yourson told us that his parents

were fire eaters. and we couldn't get himto change his mind. he insisted to the point ofhaving tears in his eyes. and we think that maybe he needssome psychological help. steve spangler: so howdo we cure that? you came to school the nextweek and ate fire. but that's a wholedifferent time. that doesn't happen now. and let me tell you that thecounseling has been wonderful.

honestly, i've got it allout and i'm fine now. bruce: and you know, theyrebuilt that school, and you can't even tell thatthere was a fire. steve spangler: no, and theyshowed up so quickly, too. and who would've thought. kids eating fire, and walkingon glass, or whatever else. but maybe the best memory that ihave is bringing kids over-- not living in this house, but wewere in another house, and bringing kids over, and therewere some blenders in the

basement because whatdid you make, mom? kitty: we made stage blood. steve spangler: ok. this is fake blood. but it isn't any fake blood. it's pretty specialfake blood. kitty: it's the best. steve spangler: fake bloodin the whole world. kitty: it was microencapsulated.

so it didn't stainyour costumes. when it dried, you justbrush it off. steve spangler: it's totallya normal house. i'm telling you, this stuffhappens to everybody. you know what i want you todo is show me a trick. so there's got to be a cooltrick that you can show me. out of all these thingsthat are down here, show me a trick. bruce: you wanna seesomething big time?

steve spangler: huge. bruce: this is one of ourfavorites back here. this is a mummy cabinet that'swell over 50 years. but you've got to help me. if you and kitty will help me. you get that end. i'll get this end. we'll carry it outside and doit outside, because it's too cramped in here.

steve spangler narrating:no, we're not doing-- uh, no, you know what, dad? that's probably a really goodweekend project for wayne or holly to help with, but i wasthinking, maybe you could do just-- you and mom coulddo a little trick. so mom, you grab linking ringsand do the little ring thing and show me what you'reworking on. just do something small. bruce: well, that'skind of nuts.

you don't want to see thebig illusion outside? steve spangler: please. please just do somethingsmall. bruce: we've got somethingwith a bolt and a nut. would that work? steve spangler: yeah,that's perfect. let's do it. bruce: all right, let's do it. steve spangler: ilove this stuff.

when's he's doing the smallstuff that he's working on. bruce: well, i told you it waskind of nuts, and it is, because we use abolt and a nut. and what i'd like for you todo is i'd like for you to thread the nut onto the bolt. about halfway wouldbe really good. so you believe inpsychic things? telekinesis? the power of the mindto control objects?

steve spangler: ofcourse i do. bruce: that's what we'regonna try to do. steve spangler: all right. bruce: let me roll up mysleeves as if i were a professional. bruce: now, the idea is toconcentrate on that-- oh, you're good. you are really good. look at that.

that is amazing. steve spangler: there's nothreads or anything. bruce: no. this would be great if they usedthese to build airplanes, wouldn't it? then you'd just concentrateon the plane and the wing falls off. steve spangler: i was used tohim doing like three sponge balls in my hand and thenthere's rabbits.

and now there's a boltthat comes off. bruce: well, this is the waywe develop a routine, is we practice and practiceand practice. steve spangler: are youconcentrating with your mind again to make that happen? bruce: oh, yes, absolutely. steve spangler: i can tell. bruce: communicatingwith the spirits. steve spangler: it's cool.

magic is so cool. mom, do this, would you? do the ring thing. is that totally cool or what? all right, when yourmom can [gasp] do you understand that birthdayparties were so awesome at my house? they were. so when i was a kid, i remembermom and dad making

these magic products. so in addition to having themagic school, they had these magic products. and so, this wastheir catalog. you have to remember thisis back in the '70s. and inside the catalog, thereare these things about-- oh, you remember that, the fakeblood that they were talking about before? but there's a whole line ofchemical magic tricks.

and i guess what wascool is that-- i didn't realize this,but when-- our youtube viewers know doughotis, my chemistry teacher-- i remember getting to blow himaway when he did the classic wine water that you justsaw where you turn the water into the wine. but i did your version,and he had never seen anything like that. so what was the thought behindcreating a whole new line of

chemical magic for magicians? bruce: well, the whole ideaof bringing magic into the classroom is-- we kind of go along with whatsocrates said, that wisdom begins in wonder. once you get a kidto ask, how? how did that happen? why did that happen? they're fully engaged.

the mind is open, and they'reready then to learn something. so we wanted to do somethingthat was a little different. what they used back in thoseearly days was an indicator dye that had a characteristicpink color that's not like anything else. steve spangler: yeah, that'sexactly what they saw. i was telling them aboutgrinding up the ex-lax and creating the phenolphthalein. bruce: so the way to changethat into a magic trick is

change the color, which is alittle harder to do, or change the way it reacts. and so we decided todo the latter. we wanted to changethe reactions. would you like forme to show you? steve spangler: yeah,of course. i'm setting you up for this. i'm your straight man. bruce: i guess.

ok, well, we startout now with two perfectly clear liquids. steve spangler: got it. bruce: ok. and normally, when you mix thosetogether, you would get an instant color change. but you'll notice thatthey remain clear. the chemicals are fully mixed. but they remain clear.

steve spangler: it's justa glass of water. bruce: that's right. we don't have to secretly add alittle dye to it or do some of the things that weused to have to do. and so we have is a timedchemical reaction. it takes it from a sciencedemonstration, the typical science demonstration. although many teachersuse this now because it's in the books.

and you sell it, too. steve spangler narrating:yeah, a different version of it, yeah. you gotta carry onthe tradition. this was very amazing. when i walked into doug hotis'sclass, it was an instant reputation builderbecause i said, watch this. and immediately, i went from ajunior in high school that's just screwing around to "getover here, kid, i need to see

this." and that was thebeginning of that relationship. bruce: and one of the thingsyou said was, we need to do something patriotic. can you do this in red,white, and blue? and so then, we added thesecond part of it. we added the red dye, changedthis pink to red, and used blue, and actually produced amilk-like white change, using the same family of reactions.

steve spangler: all right, let'sdo it again and explain the science. bruce: all right. we actually have created alittle war here between two sets of chemicals. they're gonna fightfor dominance. when we mix them together, thechemicals that produce an acid are struggling to dominateover those that produce a base.

and it takes some time forthat little war to go on. so that's what you're seeing. steve spangler: so they wouldteach a reaction like this when they're doing redoxreactions or whatever. bruce: it's an oxidationreduction reaction. that's right. so, we've got-- our dye isactually in here, which is colorless in its neutralor acidic state. so this one is slightlyacidic.

this over here contains areducing agent which is going to produce this little war. should we do it? steve spangler: yep, do it. so now, that startsthe reaction. and we're pouring it back andforth to show how clean it is, in terms of no gimmicksor dyes. but we're also giving it achance to mix absolutely thoroughly, so that we geta nice color change.

steve spangler: so when youproduced a product called splash of color, you had eightfull colors of the rainbow. bruce: isn't that crazy? steve spangler: i know. bruce: who in their rightmind would do that? steve spangler: it was hard. because how great-- and youneed to know that there's teachers today in the classroomdoing a version of that to a kermit the frog kindof song, "the rainbow song."

but not as a time delay. it's when they touch it, thattime delay all the way across is absolutely gorgeous. bruce: you think the teacherswere amazed? you should've seenthe magicians. they had never seen anythinglike this. they were accustomed to the--well, they had a thing called think ink, which was clear toblack and this color, and that was about it.

there were a few othervariations. but to have seven or eightclocked reactions all going at the same time and eight glasses,goblets changing color, bing bingbing bing bing. they had never seen anythinglike that before. so we took the science into themagic community, rather than the other way around. steve spangler: i remember as akid, mom and dad were on one of the big shows, a big magicshow for magicians, and we

were in kansas city, missouri. and i remember seeingyou backstage. and i'd never seen youin this state before, because you were flustered. and the ph of the water wasdifferent in kansas city than it was here in denver. and when you went to do thereaction, it wasn't timed correctly to the music. and so you literally had tochange the ph of the water and

try to buffer that for thereaction, so it would time up with the music. bruce: and not only that, thewater had been softened, so they had added chemicals to it,which affected not only the ph, but the oxidationreduction reaction that was going on. so we had to literally reinventthe chemistry on the spot for a show that night. and it worked out prettywell, didn't it?

steve spangler: it was great. it's one of those thingsi'll never forget. there's a classic that youdo that really is yours. nobody's ever done it, andit's a thing called switcheroo. and so if you don't mind,let's see switcheroo. bruce: let's set it up. steve spangler: all right,so this will go down as a classic.

this is your signaturedemonstration in my mind. steve spangler: ok, so do itthe way you do it for kids. bruce: well, in the classroom,we ask the kids if they know what a chameleon is. now, almost all the kids knowwhat a chameleon is. most of them tellus it's somebody who tells funny stories. and then we tell them, no,that's a comedian. bruce: ok, but then they getthe chameleon thing right.

we tell them we didn't bringany live animals. but we did bring achameleon color. this is a yellow chameleoncolor. i think we set this up wrong. it's in the wrong color glass. chameleons-- steve spangler: it'sin the red glass. bruce: yeah, they like toblend in with their background.

if you'll hang on to this, letme see what we have over here. oh, this is another chameleoncolor, but it also is in the wrong color glass. steve spangler: he's doingschtick right now. bruce: there's anotherproblem. steve spangler: yes. bruce: i know we've hada water shortage. steve spangler: of coursewe have, dad. i mean, mr. magician.

bruce: with all these peoplewatching, don't you think we could feel theseup to the top? steve spangler: and we should. bruce: that way, everybody cansee, those that are close to the set, and thosefarther away. so let's fill this oneup to the very top. steve spangler: so there'sred in the yellow glass. bruce: and yellow inthe red glass. steve spangler: so thisis very wrong.

bruce: this is like an opticalillusion, a trick of the eyes. so keep them separate here. so everybody knows wherethe yellow one is and the red one is. and we're going to bring themcloser together, without letting them touch, becausethat would be cheating. and you keep one eye on theyellow glass, one-- or the red yellow chameleon. one eye on the red, andthe other eye on you.

steve spangler: whateverit might be. bruce: we're short a coupleof eyes there, aren't we. and it gets harder and harderto tell which one's the red one and which one'sthe yellow one. but as you stare at it, youbegin to see why we call it the chameleon colors,because the red has gone to the red glass. bruce: the yellow one here'sstarting to look a little orange-ish.

bruce: and now we canmove it away. steve spangler: look at this. there it is. red over here in this glass. yellow sits over herein this glass. bruce: and it will continue toget yellower and yellower as it stills there fora little while. steve spangler: that's whenthe kids applaud and-- there it is, right there.

that's perfect. would you look at that? it's all in the story. yellow is over here,red's over here. bruce: and that it gives us anopportunity then to talk to them about oxidationreduction reactions and acid base reactions. steve spangler: but you forgot,nobody actually cares. they're just going, they changedcolor, and you're

trying to say oxidationreaction. but they could care less. they're looking at this thing. bruce: the important thing isthat they start to wonder and they start to ask questions. and that's when the mindis open and we can start feeding them. steve spangler: cheers. bruce: don't drink that!

never drink your experiments. steve spangler: ok, dad. bruce: it's a rule. steve spangler: well, i'llprobably go down with somebody going, mentos and diet coke. you, however, are much betterthan mentos and diet coke. you invented fake blood. this is the stuff that you soldto universal studios and paramount pictures.

you used to make itin the basement. that was the coolest thing, isyou'd bring friends over to the basement and you had theseblenders that were set up. so how'd you get intothe blood business? how'd you make fake blood? bruce: back in the '50s,universal studios came out with a movie called macumbalove, which was about voodoo. and it was, i guess, a b-ratedmovie would be-- kitty: not good.

bruce: not the greatest movie. but they wanted somethingto promote the movie. they wanted something-- back in those days, you'd dosomething in the lobby or out in front of the theater. and kids on saturday with somemoney to spend would say, oh, i think i wanna gosee that movie. steve spangler: because how muchwas a movie back then? bruce: a quarter.

steve spangler: it's prettyclose to that now, so it's fine. bruce: yeah, and popcornwas a dime. steve spangler: yeah,i got it. bruce: dinosaurs roamedthe earth. steve spangler: yeah, theearth was still cooling. so, you're a barker. so there'd be a show out infront of the theater and you created it.

so what year was that thatthis all happened? bruce: oh, i'm thinking 1959. steve spangler: so what was yourvoodoo trick that you had to come up with? bruce: you simply cleaned offyour arm, you took a needle, and you shoved it throughyour arm. steve spangler: that'sa great trick. and then you marketed it underthe name you-do voodoo. it wasn't invented tobe a magic trick.

it was invented to besomething to draw people into the movie. kitty: a geek trick. bruce: a geek trick. a geek stunt. so we took it down. i was working in a magicshop at the time. we took it down to the shop andpackaged it up and put it on the counter to see ifanybody would buy it.

and lo and behold, the magiciansthought it was a magic trick. and so we started making themup a dozen at a time. this is one of few tricks thathave survived all these years, over 50, 60 years. kitty: we've made thousandsof them. steve spangler: but you don'tmake them anymore, right? so people online-- you can find them on ebay soyou're gonna pay a pretty

penny for one of these. the kicker was, it reallyfooled people. it fooled doctors and nurses. it really looked like you wereputting a needle in here and coming out here. we're not gonna be goryon this, but-- bruce: one of the neatest thingsto do is, when you go in for your annual and you geta blood check, and the phlebotomist comes in, andshe says, now this

won't hurt a bit. and you say, wait, i'll get itfor you here and you shove the needle in your arm and youget blood gushing. steve spangler: do you seewhy i had to be in therapy going around? do you see why the three of us,my sister and brother-- got it from them. all right, so here, let's takea look at the blood. the blood was very cool.

i remember as a kid puttingblood in containers like this. this blood's very cool,so i'll put it on me. but i want you to talk a littlebit about the blood. how is this different than theblood that you would just make, like for halloween? bruce: we needed blood thatwould look good in sunlight, would not change color when youbrought it indoors, under incandescent light orfluorescent lights, that would run smoothly across the skin,and most importantly, if you

happen to get it on amulti-thousand dollar wardrobe, you had to beable to get it out. well, all of the pigment inthis blood is sealed up in tiny little capsules,microscopic capsules about the size of-- steve spangler: no, i justdid that finger. it was the wrong one. bruce: --a human bloodycorpuscle. and when they dry, youcan just brush

it off of your clothes. steve spangler: itlooks so good. bruce: it just doesn't strain. steve spangler: i had a chanceto be able to see frank oz here recently, you know,with the muppet fame. and jim henson used to use yourblood for the puppets, because there's very thin littletubes, almost like capillary-like tubes. and when you look at it thisway, look, this is a whole

blood shelf. see this? a shelf with blood tricks. this is what blew people away,because it really looked like there were serum and plasma. correct? bruce: you can see that all ofthe color separates to the bottom, as it should. kitty: and when it dries,you just brush it off.

steve spangler: and notavailable anymore. bruce: not available anymore. steve spangler: yeah,that's done. this is very cool. i've got to go see what elseyou did to my room. kitty: what did youdo to this thing? steve spangler: where'sthe ping pong table? where's the ping pong table? well, i hope you enjoyed ourlittle trip down memory lane.

kind of the normal housei grew up in, normal family, you know. she even took down my farrahfawcett poster. there's nothing ofmy room left. is this really how wehave to end this? kitty: yeah. put that in there. steve spangler: i know, i'vedone the routine before. bruce: remember all those yearsyou used to terrorize

your sister with this thing? kitty: you were somean to her. steve spangler: i know, butshe was mean to me. bruce: it's payback time. bruce: here we go. one, two, three. steve spangler: give me that. radioshack. magicians.

can you get me outof here, please? bruce: let's go playin the street. steve spangler: no. can you guys get me outof here, please? kitty: we're going togo play a song. steve spangler: come on, guys. hey, this isn't funny. call holly right now. hey!

don't play your dumbsongs again. just get me out of here. lunch.

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