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By Anon / Thursday 13 June 2013 02:40 / Canada - Ottawa
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By  Zazoo1995  |  22

Once that happened to me in a snowstorm. Needless to say I felt what it was like to be Charlie Sheen for a minute!

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  Zazoo1995  |  22

No? No Charlie Sheen jokes? Tough crowd.

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  DerrickJames  |  33

Being frozen for an entire night = Being awesome? I see the relevance.

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  Baustigt  |  40

I think it's more to do with the fact that you posted "sucks :/" as a sad attempt to score first comment, and then madly edited it to something else. And also the Charlie Sheen joke, yes.

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  Zazoo1995  |  22

I honestly didn't even know I was first, and I was like, oh god, now it's time to put up a memory. Problems of growing up in the North! 11- No, waking up covered in a white powder.

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  iLike2Teabag  |  27

Snow doesn't come in powder form, and what gets into your room would melt within seconds. But I see you live in Texas. Take it from a Canadian: that doesn't happen.

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  bamagrl410  |  31

As someone else who lives in Texas (near the same metro area might I add), 14 should know it melts within seconds because all the snow we get does exactly that every time. Unfortunately.

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  Zazoo1995  |  22

Before you people start to ASSUME, I moved to Texas two years ago. Prior to that, I lived in Columbus, Ohio. Just because I happen to live in a place right now does not mean that I've always lived there. Think before you open your mouth.

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  Zazoo1995  |  22

Actually, my dad is stingy with his electricity bills and always told us to bundle up at night and pile the blankets because he didn't like to have the heat blowing up to 70 degrees. So my window happened to be opened and there was snow all over my room. Things get cold when windows are opened. Take it from an Ohioan.

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  PulseShock  |  9

I lived in Illinois for most of my life and I can say this is not true. The only way snow could pile up on your room is if your floor/house/bed was below 32 degrees. If you know anything about snow in the midwest then you'd know if the ground isn't cold enough, the snow melts as soon as it touches. If your room/house/bed was actually that cold you'd be hypothermic. Stop trying to rationalize a poor lie turned into a joke.

By  KBurns207  |  17

Pee on his face while he's sleeping. Or not. Just a thought.

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I wouldn't have. Im a deep sleeper. I cannot wake up to alarms, my fire alarm died one night and needed to be replaced. I slept through it, my parents changing the battery, and my dog barking. The fire alarm is located literally two steps from my room.

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  lennelleong  |  31

Maybe there's a bright side to this....! You didn't get sick and you could play the guilt (insurance) card to get a new mattress, alarm clock and what have you's!

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  dontpanic_fml  |  32

While being exposed to cold and/or wet conditions will not literally give you a virus, you could easily get a severe chill and lower your immune defenses to the point where it would be very easy to contract one of the many viruses floating around in the air. That's why people say you get sick from being out in the cold/wet without adequate protection. Also, hypothermia, you know.

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  glamorous18  |  10

lmfao. #32, when you're warm, your pores open up all over your body, hence sweat. when cold wind & rain start to hit you, that seeps into your pores before they close, lower your body temp & possibly get you sick with a cold or a flu. that's why people say not to walk outside right after a shower. educate yourself....if you can.

By  andrekrivo  |  20

believe it or not but my mom does the same thing for some reason... all my dad does is come into my room at 5 a.m. and go through my stuff without reacting on anything I say...-.-

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