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Guy in China Earns Up to $300,000 to Make Mistresses Go Away

“Mistress-dispelling” is actually a big business in the country.

Wives whose husbands are cheating on them have different ways in dealing with the mistresses. Some may choose the bold route and confront the other woman face to face. Others may choose the passive way and just wait for the romance to fizzle out and die, in hopes that the husband will eventually come crawling back home.

Now if the wife is rich enough and willing to pay at least $4000, she can simply hire Connor Ding to make the mistress go away.

Who the heck is Connor Ding, you ask, and what does he do to deserve the staggering service fee?

He makes major money making the other woman go away.

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Photo credit: nextshark.com

The 29-year old dating consultant made a name for himself by building a business of convincing mistresses to leave their married lovers. He became inspired to enter this field after two ex-girlfriends cheated on him. Now he’s married and makes a killing saving marriages by dispensing the paramours.

“Every man cheats if he is unhappy in love, including myself. People cheat because something is missing in their marriage, whether it is sex appeal, respect or love. We help people to take control of their relationship by teaching them how to address and resolve problems and gain back their partners, which often involves getting rid of a third party,” Ding told The South China Morning Post.

Ding “dispenses” these mistresses by convincing them that most husbands don’t actually intend to divorce their wives. These women are then guided to be able to move on to new lives, which involve new social circles, new jobs, and even new romances.

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Availing Ding’s services is definitely gonna cost you. Internet and phone-based consultations alone start at $4,719 (30,000 yuan). Face-to-face consultation with him is gonna set you back at least $15,731 (100,000 yuan). In some cases, Ding was able to rack up fees amounting to $314,628, which is an astounding 2 million yuan.

So why are Chinese women willing to pay a staggering amount of money for Ding and his services? It’s because divorces take a long time to process and generally favor the men.

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According to Sun Yat-sen University gender scholar Ke Qianting:

“This division of labor among partners hasn’t changed, so when something goes wrong in the house, it’s normally the wives who bring about changes or provide a solution. Some also do it because our marriage law does not work in the wives’ favor. It’s easy for men to hide their assets when it comes to settlements, and child support is rarely executed if the man simply fails to pay.”

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Woman Who Dreamed of Being Blind Had Drain Cleaner Poured in Her Eyes

Jewel Shuping has no regrets over her decision to go blind.

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A 30-year-old woman from North Carolina, who had a lifelong dream of being blind,  had a mental health professional pour drain cleaner on her eyes.

Jewel Shuping, a woman diagnosed of  Body Integrity Identity Disorder (BIID), started exhibiting fascination for blindness when she was just a toddler.

Shuping's fascination for blindness started when she was just a toddler.

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Base Jumper Almost Loses His Fingers In This Stunt

When you’re a thrill junkie, anything goes.

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When you're a thrill junkie, anything goes. Some people will do anything to get the ride of their lives. Even if it means nearly losing a finger, or two.

Meet Sergey Utyugov, a Russian base jumper addicted to the thrill of heights and going at incredibly fast speeds.

Sergey at the top of the world.

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Hero Doctor Creates Nebulizer Using Plastic Bottle For Asthmatic Toddler On Flight

When you’re thousands of feet in the air and you witness a child having an asthma attack with no medication in sight, what are you gonna do? Create a makkeshift nebulizer the McGyver way, of course.

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When you're thousands of feet in the air and you witness a child having an asthma attack with no medication in sight, what are you gonna do? Create a makeshift nebulizer the McGyver way, of course.

This was the dilemma faced by robotic surgery doctor Khurshid Guru when he was on board an Air Canada flight from Spain en route to the US. Guru, who attended a medical conference in Spain, was returning home aboard the transatlantic flight when the incident happened. They were four hours into the seven-hour flight when he heard that a toddler was suffering from an asthma attack without any access to medication, since the parents mistakenly packed the medicine in their checked baggage. Although he usually didn't handle young patients, he didn't hesitate to help.

Dr. Khurshid Guru is the Director of Robotic Surgery at the Roswell Park Cancer Institute in New York.

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