Answer: Check your head closely for nits (the eggs) and I would recommend checking it everyday for the next couple of days and washing all your bedding to be on the safe side. But it could be possible for just on if he just got on your head.
Answer: No. I did a science project on it and to have nits you need to have lice to have nits.
Yes you can, the American Academy of Pediatrics recommends that you should only treat if there is a live infestation, the presence of nit and no live bugs could be a sign of an old infection. The Company called Head Lice Heroes from Westchester, NY recommends these guide lines.
Answer: Yes it is infact. People in the desert eat their OWN excretion. Apparently it is high in mono-saturates, the good saturates, the ones that contribute to the build-up of good bacteria. This process occurs when the intestines "GET RID" of any unwanted substances, this is formally known as EXCRETION, or informally known as POOP!
Answer: Both the petals and full flower are edible, with a slight grassy or minty taste in the petals and stronger veggie taste in the whole flower. Before eating insure the plant is free from toxic pesticides and herbicides. Organic flowers grown from your own garden are preferable to insure the of those consuming the flowers. Do not expect any pansies your purchase from a greenhouse, florist, or park to be edible. They may have unsafe chemicals and bacteria that make them inedible.
Answer: The only truly "sweet" oak, without bitterness, is burr oak Quercus macrocarpa from the area of the Great Lakes in America. It is sometimes planted in European parks (in Poland in Wilanów and Krasiczyn). Selected specimens of practically all species were found to be without, or nearly without, bitterness. You are very likely to find nicely tasting acorns of such southern European species as Quercus pubescens or Quercus ilex. For some native tribes of California acorns were the most important food. They built giant raised baskets where they stored their crops. Pauites kept acorns in holes walled by sage leaves. Some natives such as Cowlitz and Paiute kept acorns for years, buried in boggy ground. They turned black but were still perfectly palatable.
Answer: Fecal matter is not edible because it carries tons of bacteria, however; it can be helpful to plant life.
Not all Fecal matter is bad however. Indians that traveled the lands centuries ago would pick out berries from theirs when times were hard and food was not very plentiful. Depending on what is in it, some things COULD be reprocessed. I just would not advise of it.