Ungeniused

Ungeniused is a show dedicated to covering the weirdest articles found on Wikipedia. Stephen Hackett and Myke Hurley are here to explain topics and share knowledge you'll never be able to use in real life.

#29: Going Over Niagara Falls

July 19th, 2017 · 11 minutes

Many people have gone over Niagara Falls in things like barrels and giant rubber balls. You shouldn't try it.


#28: The Sodder Children Disappearance

July 5th, 2017 · 15 minutes

Christmas Eve 1945 brought tragedy to the home of the Sodder family. A fire leveled their home, and four children disappeared, with little evidence left that they perished in the flames.


#27: The Oak Island Mystery

June 21st, 2017 · 13 minutes

For centuries, treasure hunters have been digging up a tiny island off the coast of Nova Scotia in search of a pirate treasure. The thing is, there is very little evidence of it actually existing.


#26: The Texas City Disasters

June 7th, 2017 · 11 minutes

The port city of Texas City, Texas has witnessed not one, but two, explosive accidents over the last century. With hundreds dead and even more injured, this city has seen more than its fair share of disasters.


#25: Three Unusual Sports

May 24th, 2017 · 8 minutes

Things like basketball and football are so mainstream. Maybe it's time to stand out as at athlete in a more unique sport.


#24: Six Modern Pyramids

May 10th, 2017 · 12 minutes

When Myke was young, he wanted to be an Egyptologist. Unaware of his co-host's childhood dreams, Stephen booked a world-wide tour of modern pyramids.


#23: Moon Landing Conspiracy Theories

April 12th, 2017 · 17 minutes

From 1969 to 1972, twelve astronauts walked on the moon. OR DID THEY?


#22: Selfie-related Deaths

March 29th, 2017 · 13 minutes

Getting that perfect snap is not worth your life.


#21: Palace of the Parliament

March 15th, 2017 · 14 minutes

"Go big or go home" certainly describes the home of The People's House, a 3.9 million square foot mammoth of a building in Romania.


#20: The Great Molasses Flood

March 1st, 2017 · 10 minutes

On January 15, 1919, the Great Molasses Flood killed 21 and injured 150 more in Boston.