1. Notes: 4055 / 1 day ago  from visualcocaine (originally from blazepress)
    blazepress:

Luckiest biker ever!

    blazepress:

    Luckiest biker ever!

     
  2. Notes: 10 / 6 days ago  from sonsofkerouac

    sonsofkerouac:

    Into the Sunshine: Raised on Waves

    Into the Sunshine is a series of short films that will take you into the lives of some remarkable Queenslanders, showcasing their powerful connection to the environment. 

    In this episode, Jon Locke a local Gold Coast surfer shares his love of surfing with his three young children. 

    You’ll often be able to spot them flying and dancing through the surf on the front of their dad’s board at Currumbin Beach.

  3. Notes: 4426 / 1 week ago  from thelovenotebook (originally from kushandwizdom)
    thelovenotebook:

More good vibes here
     
  4. Notes: 320770 / 1 week ago  from stability (originally from uvmsemba)
    lokicolouredglasses:

fandom-universe:

kungfucarrie:

The most dangerous phrase in the language is, “we’ve always done it this way.”

"Come on, let’s mix it up!" The heart surgeon says.
"B-but we’ve always done it this way!" The other replies, "this is how you replace a heart valve."
"That’s the most dangerous phrase in the human language!" The first surgeon replies haughtily as he inputs a fruit loop into the patient’s heart. "This will be his valve. He will be a fruit loop in a world of Cheerios."


(taken from this post on the experiments of Harry Harlow)
This is serious business, because this is a large part of how sexism, racism, homophobia, rape culture, ethnocentrism, etc. continue to happen.

    lokicolouredglasses:

    fandom-universe:

    kungfucarrie:

    The most dangerous phrase in the language is, “we’ve always done it this way.”

    "Come on, let’s mix it up!" The heart surgeon says.

    "B-but we’ve always done it this way!" The other replies, "this is how you replace a heart valve."

    "That’s the most dangerous phrase in the human language!" The first surgeon replies haughtily as he inputs a fruit loop into the patient’s heart. "This will be his valve. He will be a fruit loop in a world of Cheerios."

    (taken from this post on the experiments of Harry Harlow)

    This is serious business, because this is a large part of how sexism, racism, homophobia, rape culture, ethnocentrism, etc. continue to happen.

    (Source: uvmsemba)

     
  5. Notes: 121641 / 1 week ago  from stardustamity (originally from nothinglikeinthemovies)
    dripping-adorableness:

Amen.
     
  6. Notes: 93553 / 2 weeks ago  from ruinedchildhood (originally from galagaghost)
    gnumblr:

    gnumblr:

    (Source: galagaghost)

     
  7. Notes: 7304 / 2 weeks ago  from hmathys (originally from ed-pool)

    ed-pool:

    Game of Thrones Expectations Vs. Reality via Imugr

  8. Notes: 196433 / 2 weeks ago  from gnarly (originally from 4gifs)

    (Source: ForGIFs.com)

     
  9. Notes: 156696 / 2 weeks ago  from encourage (originally from unabating)
    skreetfighter:

when u nut and shawty keep suckin

    skreetfighter:

    when u nut and shawty keep suckin

    (Source: unabating)

     
  10. Notes: 45401 / 3 weeks ago  from stardustamity (originally from underthesymmetree)

    age-of-awakening:

    underthesymmetree:

    Fibonacci you crazy bastard….

    As seen in the solar system (by no ridiculous coincidence), Venus orbits the Sun 8 times in the same period that Earth orbits the sun 13 times! Drawing a line between Earth & Venus every week results in a spectacular FIVE side symmetry!!

    Lets bring up those Fibonacci numbers again: 1, 1, 2, 3, 5, 8, 13, 21, 34..

    So if we imagine planets with Fibonacci orbits, do they create Fibonacci symmetries?!

    You bet!! Depicted here is a:

    • 2 sided symmetry (5 orbits x 3 orbits)
    • 3 sided symmetry (8 orbits x 5 orbits)
    • sided symmetry (13 orbits x 8 orbits) - like Earth & Venus
    • sided symmetry (21 orbits x 13 orbits)

    I wonder if relationships like this exist somewhere in the universe….

    Read the Book    |    Follow

    finallyyyyyy i get to see a motion version of this<3

  11. Notes: 6586 / 3 weeks ago  from stardustamity (originally from zerostatereflex)

    zerostatereflex:

    What is DNA?

    This BBC explainer video does a wonderful job telling us.

    We, and every other living thing on Earth, are connected.

  12. Notes: 4942 / 3 weeks ago  from stardustamity (originally from hoodrat-gutterpigeon)
     
  13. Notes: 1116 / 3 weeks ago  from cyrilrolando
    cyrilrolando:

Mana Tide by AquaSixio
     
  14. Notes: 188 / 3 weeks ago  from sarswhal (originally from nprglobalhealth)
    nprglobalhealth:

Taliban In Pakistan Derails World Polio Eradication
Last January Salma Jaffar was shot while she was going door-to-door in Karachi, giving children drops of the polio vaccine.
"Even when they took out the pistol, I couldn’t understand why he was taking out the gun," Jaffar says of the two men who pulled up on a motorcycle and started shooting at the vaccination team.
"But when he opened fire, that is when I thought it was the end of the life," she says. "My first thought was that I won’t be able to see my children again."
Jaffar was shot four times: twice in her arm and twice in her chest. She spent the next three weeks in an intensive care unit.
Three of her colleagues weren’t as fortunate and died in the attack. They are among the more than 60 polio workers who have been killed since the Pakistani Taliban banned polio immunization in 2012.
Today the militant group continues to threaten to kill not only vaccinators, but also parents who get their children immunized. That threat has had a chilling effect on anti-polio efforts nationwide. And it completely halted vaccination drives in some Taliban-controlled areas. It’s in these places that the crippling virus has come roaring back — and threatened to stymie global efforts to wipe out polio.
The worldwide campaign to eradicate polio has been going on for more than two decades. It has cost more than $10 billion. Now the success of the campaign hinges on whether Pakistan can control the virus.
At its peak in the 1950s, polio paralyzed about 350,000 people a year around the world. This year, so far, there have been only 128 cases recorded. Ninety-nine of them have been in Pakistan. And the South Asian nation is the only country in the world where the number of polio cases is rising significantly.
Continue reading.
Photo: A health worker gives a child the polio vaccine in Bannu, Pakistan, June 25. More than a quarter million children in Taliban-controlled areas are likely to miss their immunizations. (A Majeed/AFP/Getty Images)

    nprglobalhealth:

    Taliban In Pakistan Derails World Polio Eradication

    Last January Salma Jaffar was shot while she was going door-to-door in Karachi, giving children drops of the polio vaccine.

    "Even when they took out the pistol, I couldn’t understand why he was taking out the gun," Jaffar says of the two men who pulled up on a motorcycle and started shooting at the vaccination team.

    "But when he opened fire, that is when I thought it was the end of the life," she says. "My first thought was that I won’t be able to see my children again."

    Jaffar was shot four times: twice in her arm and twice in her chest. She spent the next three weeks in an intensive care unit.

    Three of her colleagues weren’t as fortunate and died in the attack. They are among the more than 60 polio workers who have been killed since the Pakistani Taliban banned polio immunization in 2012.

    Today the militant group continues to threaten to kill not only vaccinators, but also parents who get their children immunized. That threat has had a chilling effect on anti-polio efforts nationwide. And it completely halted vaccination drives in some Taliban-controlled areas. It’s in these places that the crippling virus has come roaring back — and threatened to stymie global efforts to wipe out polio.

    The worldwide campaign to eradicate polio has been going on for more than two decades. It has cost more than $10 billion. Now the success of the campaign hinges on whether Pakistan can control the virus.

    At its peak in the 1950s, polio paralyzed about 350,000 people a year around the world. This year, so far, there have been only 128 cases recorded. Ninety-nine of them have been in Pakistan. And the South Asian nation is the only country in the world where the number of polio cases is rising significantly.

    Continue reading.

    Photo: A health worker gives a child the polio vaccine in Bannu, Pakistan, June 25. More than a quarter million children in Taliban-controlled areas are likely to miss their immunizations. (A Majeed/AFP/Getty Images)

     
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That's me up there. My name's Deep. 19, NJ, Rutgers. This is my shit