lacigreen:

i think we all need a little fall magic rn

lacigreen:

i think we all need a little fall magic rn

29 Sep 14 @ 8:56 pm  —  via + org  —  reblog
queen-potema:

 

queen-potema:

 

29 Sep 14 @ 8:56 pm  —  via + org  —  reblog
kissmeok:

♡Love/Couples♡

kissmeok:

♡Love/Couples♡

28 Sep 14 @ 12:41 pm  —  via + org  —  reblog
28 Sep 14 @ 12:40 pm  —  via + org  —  reblog
28 Sep 14 @ 2:33 am  —  via + org  —  reblog
onewayticketstohell:

.!?

onewayticketstohell:

.!?

28 Sep 14 @ 2:33 am  —  via + org  —  reblog

nikkijeanphoto:

MOTIONLESS IN WHITE

September 26th, 2014
SJSU Event Center
San Jose, CA

Keep in touch? 
FOLLOW ME // WEBSITE // TWITTER // INSTAGRAM // FACEBOOK

28 Sep 14 @ 2:33 am  —  via + org  —  reblog

the-flowers-bloom-for-us:

28 Sep 14 @ 12:23 am  —  via + org  —  reblog
28 Sep 14 @ 12:20 am  —  via + org  —  reblog
26 Sep 14 @ 2:16 pm  —  via + org  —  reblog
pilgrimstateofmind:


ATTENTION FOR A SECOND, YO: Real talk, this animal (the Ordovician Helmet crab, aka the Horseshoe crab, aka the Atlantic’s most at-risk shelled animal) is of a species that is close to 450 million years old. They are considered endangered, and often wash up on the shores of Long Island (this big lady crab was at TR park in Oyster Bay)Note: these animals are often used to extract their blue blood and cure diseases. They help the ocean out big time. And they are one of the longest-surviving species on the planet. They’re washing up and people don’t think to/are scared to save them because of their deceivingly harmless barbs. Take note, friends. Their barbs are NOT stingers. They cannot hurt you. Their pinchers aren’t pinchers, they’re just little legs that are actually really soft! The barb tail they have is actually what they use to stick into the ocean floor or the sand when waves knock them over or they flip onto their backs by accident. And you can help them out by flipping them back over very quickly and helping them scuttle back into the water if you see them struggling. This is way important. Just call me the Sarah McLachlan of horseshoe crabs.

pilgrimstateofmind:

ATTENTION FOR A SECOND, YO: 

Real talk, this animal (the Ordovician Helmet crab, aka the Horseshoe crab, aka the Atlantic’s most at-risk shelled animal) is of a species that is close to 450 million years old. They are considered endangered, and often wash up on the shores of Long Island (this big lady crab was at TR park in Oyster Bay)

Note: these animals are often used to extract their blue blood and cure diseases. They help the ocean out big time. And they are one of the longest-surviving species on the planet. They’re washing up and people don’t think to/are scared to save them because of their deceivingly harmless barbs. 

Take note, friends. Their barbs are NOT stingers. They cannot hurt you. Their pinchers aren’t pinchers, they’re just little legs that are actually really soft! The barb tail they have is actually what they use to stick into the ocean floor or the sand when waves knock them over or they flip onto their backs by accident. And you can help them out by flipping them back over very quickly and helping them scuttle back into the water if you see them struggling. 

This is way important. Just call me the Sarah McLachlan of horseshoe crabs.

26 Sep 14 @ 2:03 am  —  via + org  —  reblog

prongsmydeer:

Job application: Describe why we should hire you in a sentence.

image

25 Sep 14 @ 2:10 pm  —  via + org  —  reblog

vacilandoelmundo:

Time Slice by Richard Silver

The idea behind the “Time Sliced” Project was to photograph iconic world buildings at sunset and capture the changing light from day to night in a single image. Experimenting with a few different kinds of processes I came up with the “Sliced” idea. I decided to Slice time and light showing the progression of the day from left to right.

25 Sep 14 @ 2:06 pm  —  via + org  —  reblog
25 Sep 14 @ 2:05 pm  —  via + org  —  reblog
25 Sep 14 @ 2:05 pm  —  via + org  —  reblog
OS