Heidi Klum is known for her outrageous Halloween costumes and parties. Her 2015 costume was another knockout.
Klum, 42, dressed as Jessica Rabbit, the iconic bombshell from "Who Framed Roger Rabbit," complete with overswelled lips, hips and hair.
The supermodel, who had teased about her "crazy costume idea" earlier last month, shared a behind-the-scenes look at her transformation on Instagram on Saturday, as her face and body were slowly covered up by effects and makeup (all with her own hashtag: #heidiHalloween).
Mike Marino's Prosthetic Renaissance was the team behind the change, people.com reported.
It isn't the first time she has transformed into a cartoon character. In 2002, she became a voluptuous Betty Boop, complete with short dark curly hair. Here are a few other amazing transformations: 2014, a butterfly; 2013, an old lady complete with varicose veins; 2011, a cadaver, and 2010, a two-toned alien. Her 2006 costume was especially creative. Eight months pregnant, she went as the serpent from the Garden of Eden. A large red apple covered up her baby bump. In 2001, she was a clothed Lady Godiva.
Calling all D.C. carpet cleaners
When new Speaker Paul Ryan says he's ready to clean house, he really means it. And a good place to start is the speaker's office, just vacated by cigarette-smoker John Boehner. Just how bad is it? Here's how Ryan puts it: "You know when you ever go to a hotel room or get a rental car that has been smoked? That's what this smells like." So what's he going to do? "That's a really good question," he told NBC's "Meet the Press." The Wisconsin Republican, who is known for sleeping in his office at night when he's in Washington and will continue to do so, mentions "ozone machines" that apparently "can detoxify the environment." But he says he's going to have to work on the office carpet.
cash for sweets: An Albuquerque, N.M., dentist is hoping to get ahead in the fight against post-Halloween cavities with cash. Byron Wall, of Cosmetic Dentistry of New Mexico, said he is offering to buy candy back from trick-or-treaters. Wall says children 14 years old or younger can pawn their sweets at his office, which will pay $1 for every pound of candy up to $5. The purchased candy goes to Blue Star Moms, a nonprofit supporting New Mexico troops. Wall says the organization packages the candy along with clothes and food in holiday boxes to ship to soldiers in November. His office collected more than 1,000 pounds of candy last year.