This is an archived article and the information in the article may be outdated. Please look at the time stamp on the story to see when it was last updated.

LEXINGTON, Ky. (FOX 56) – Here are five things to know before you go to bed on Jan. 26, 2022.


Broccoli might be strong enough to fight cancer. Researchers from Hiroshima University discovered a molecule in broccoli and cabbage that can potentially kill cells.

The compound is referred to as “Dim” and those conducting the study said it targets cells multiplying out of control and could help by killing and stopping the spread of cells in patients with breast, prostate, or colon cancer.

Orange Juice

Orange juice production could be facing a tight squeeze in the coming month’s Farmers in Florida report a new blow to their crops.

A “Greening” disease caused by a tiny bug spreading the bacteria. The disease kills the stem which holds the fruit leading the fruit to fall off the tree before its fully formed.

This devastating blow to the industry is expected to create the worst orange production in 75 years.

Social Media Quizzes

Social media quizzes may seem harmless or fun asking people to answer questions about themselves.

But the Better Business Bureau warns they can also ask for things like your mother’s maiden name or the street you grew up on. Common security questions it said can be used to steal an identity.

The organization advises users to be skeptical and find out who created the quiz before answering.

Dolly Parton

Dolly Parton fans with a sweet tooth — listen up.

She’s teaming up with Duncan Hines and is putting out a line of cake mixes and frostings. Dolly’s baking collection includes four mixes and a tea towel and a spatula.

That each read “If you are what you eat, then why not be sweet”?


An Australian lungfish named Methuselah is believed to be the oldest living aquarium fish in the world at around 90-years-old.

Methuselah is four-feet-long and weighs around forty pounds. It was already five or six years old when it was shipped from Australia to the California Academy of Sciences in 1938.

The fish is now a threatened species and cannot be exported from Australia so when methuselah passes away, a replacement is unlikely.