Except for the very briefest of thongs - called butt floss.
"Floss" is something we use to clean our teeth with.
Over two days in November, record-breaking heat in Australia's north wiped out almost one-third of the nation's spectacled flying foxes, according to researchers.
The animals, also known as spectacled fruit bats, were unable to survive in temperatures which exceeded 42C.
In the city of Cairns, locals saw bats toppling from trees into backyards, swimming pools and other locations.
Wildlife rescuers found surviving animals clumped together, usually on branches closer to the ground.
"It was totally depressing," one rescuer, David White, told the BBC.
Last week, researchers from Western Sydney University finalised their conclusion that about 23,000 spectacled flying foxes died in the event on 26 and 27 November.
That tally was reached through counting by wildlife volunteers who visited seven flying fox camps following the heatwave.
Lead researcher Dr Justin Welbergen, an ecologist, believes the "biblical scale" of deaths could be even higher - as many as 30,000 - because some settlements had not been counted.
Australia had only an estimated 75,000 spectacled flying foxes before November, according to government-backed statistics.
"This sort of event has not happened in Australia this far north since human settlement," says Dr Welbergen, who is also the president of the Australasian Bat Society, a not-for-profit conservation group.
A worker in Australia who claims his ex-supervisor repeatedly broke wind at him has appealed against a court ruling that found he was not bullied.
David Hingst said his former colleague Greg Short would "lift his bum and fart" on him up to six times a day.
He sued his former company for A$1.8m (£0.97m; $1.28m) last year, but the Supreme Court of Victoria found there was no bullying.
Mr Hingst, 56, said the flatulence had caused him "severe stress".
Mr Hingst, who was a contract administrator based in Melbourne, sued Construction Engineering in 2017 but the case was thrown out in April 2018.
He appealed that decision, and was heard by the Court of Appeal on Monday.
"I would be sitting with my face to the wall and he would come into the room, which was small and had no windows," Mr Hingst told the Australian Associated Press (APP).
"He would fart behind me and walk away. He would do this five or six times a day."
At the original hearing last year, Mr Short said he didn't particularly recall breaking wind near Mr Hingst but "may have done it once or twice, maybe".
However, he denied he was doing it "with the intention of distressing or harassing" Mr Hingst.
Mr Hingst would refer to Mr Short as "Mr Stinky" and sprayed deodorant at him, the court heard.
According to news outlet news.com.au, Mr Hingst claimed Mr Short had behaved that way as part of a conspiracy to get rid of him, and said his time at Construction Engineering caused him psychiatric injuries. At his earlier court appearance, he said Mr Short had verbally abused him about his work performance and made bullying phone calls where he branded Mr Hingst "an idiot".
Mr Hingst said he had not received a fair trial and felt the judge in charge of his previous case was biased against him.
But Justice Phillip Priest said on Monday that the trial judge seemed to have shown "remarkable latitude".
"The very distinct impression I get is you were given every opportunity to put your case," he said.
The Court of Appeal will deliver its ruling on Friday.