Blush logo

Rat heads were eaten in the canteen of a Chinese university? now it's reversed

Disgusting stuff eaten in college food

By dongshengPublished 4 months ago 3 min read
The "duck neck" that was eaten

A rat head was suspected to be eaten in the canteen of a university in China. After the video was uploaded by students on social media, it sparked heated discussions. The school management said that they had seen the video and would investigate and deal with it; afterward, it was investigated and identified by the Market Supervision Administration (official). Later, it was determined that the foreign object was a duck neck, and the students involved later came out to apologize and clarify that it was a duck neck.

Mice and ducks don't have many similarities, they belong to different animal classes and also have big differences. Among the possible similarities are:

1. Both are mammals: Although ducks are birds, both mice and ducks are mammals, and they both have hair and mammary glands.

2. Both have tails: Both mice and ducks have tails, although they have different shapes and purposes. A mouse's tail can be used for balance and communication, and a duck's tail can be used to control buoyancy and movement.

3. Both are universal animals: Both mice and ducks are very common and widely distributed around the globe. They are all flexible creatures that inhabit a variety of different environments.

Although mice and ducks have relatively little in common, they do have similarities, so it's normal to be confused by students who are not biology majors, but I still think that people who identify it as a duck neck can completely identify it. Eat it, so that it will be more convincing!

During the Qin Dynasty in ancient China, during the period of Emperor Qin II, Prime Minister Zhao Gao monopolized power. He wanted to shake the throne wholeheartedly, but worried that the ministers would not listen to him. So, a trap was set to tempt them. One day when he went to court, Zhao Gao brought a deer and said to Qin Ershi: This is a fine horse, and I want to present it to Your Majesty. Qin Ershi smiled and said: "Is the prime minister wrong? This is obviously a deer." Zhao Gao said: "This is indeed a horse! If Your Majesty thinks what I said is wrong, you can ask the ministers to find out whether it is a deer or a horse. The ministers looked at it and knew it was a deer in their hearts, but they were worried about Zhao Gao. Gao persecuted their family members and had to answer that it was Ma. Some honest ministers said: This is a deer. Qin Ershi saw that most people said it was a horse, so he had to obey everyone's opinion. Metaphor deliberately reverses black and white and confuses right and wrong.

hao Gao also made a lot of contributions to the demise of the Qin Dynasty. He framed good officials and encouraged the emperor to live in dissolute life; we must remember the lessons of the past. If officials cooperate with bad media now, they will all be like Zhao Gao It is very dangerous to insist on calling mice ducks, and the people nowadays are not as easy to fool as they used to be.

Fooling the public is often immoral, and there is a price to be paid if caught. Once people find out that you have been fooling them, they will lose trust in you, and even feel angry and disgusted with you. Fooling the public can also leave you isolated and unpopular, and sometimes the public will choose to fight back, retaliate with words or actions, and make them pay. It is not advisable to fool the public, it will have a negative impact on yourself and others. We should maintain integrity and respect among people, establish a social environment of mutual trust, and avoid unnecessary troubles and disputes.


About the Creator


Hello readers, I am an author who loves life and likes to record various anecdotes. I enjoy discovering and sharing the fun and wit in the ordinary.

Reader insights

Be the first to share your insights about this piece.

How does it work?

Add your insights


There are no comments for this story

Be the first to respond and start the conversation.

Sign in to comment

    Find us on social media

    Miscellaneous links

    • Explore
    • Contact
    • Privacy Policy
    • Terms of Use
    • Support

    © 2023 Creatd, Inc. All Rights Reserved.