Apr
23
2014
Apr
23
2014
Apr
23
2014

Reblogged from eternally-rem :

eternally-rem:

© Brad Diller

eternally-rem:

© Brad Diller

Apr
23
2014
Apr
23
2014
Apr
23
2014

Reblogged from jewess-ex-machina :

Apr
23
2014

Reblogged from trailerparkofmydreams :

mollykayy:

There is no denying that alpinists play an important role in addressing climate change. We speak with one voice because we’ve seen its effects on the alpine firsthand – the glaciers receding, the ice disappearing, weather patterns becoming increasingly unpredictable. And we’ve spent time with some of the people who are most affected – mountain villages whose local economies and way of life are forever altering, where infrastructure is being damaged by increasing rockfall and water supply is becoming less secure. We know that climate change is making our pursuits in the mountains riskier — more avalanches, more collapsing formations, more rockfall from crumbling faces. The Lyell Glacier that I climbed — once considered the second largest in the Sierras — has lost over 60% of its surface area since 1990. Within thirteen years, it stagnated and ceased downhill movement. In effect, the glacier died and ceased being glacier. There is no denying the severity of the changes we see when we’re out there. We know it’s real. And we continue the good fight. #ActOnClimate #EarthDay #alpinism

mollykayy:

There is no denying that alpinists play an important role in addressing climate change. We speak with one voice because we’ve seen its effects on the alpine firsthand – the glaciers receding, the ice disappearing, weather patterns becoming increasingly unpredictable. And we’ve spent time with some of the people who are most affected – mountain villages whose local economies and way of life are forever altering, where infrastructure is being damaged by increasing rockfall and water supply is becoming less secure. We know that climate change is making our pursuits in the mountains riskier — more avalanches, more collapsing formations, more rockfall from crumbling faces. The Lyell Glacier that I climbed — once considered the second largest in the Sierras — has lost over 60% of its surface area since 1990. Within thirteen years, it stagnated and ceased downhill movement. In effect, the glacier died and ceased being glacier. There is no denying the severity of the changes we see when we’re out there. We know it’s real. And we continue the good fight. #ActOnClimate #EarthDay #alpinism

Apr
23
2014

Reblogged from harvestheart :

harvestheart:

Beautiful Landscape - 
I wish I knew where this was taken   ???
I google searched and tin eye-ed it and nothing.

harvestheart:

Beautiful Landscape - 

I wish I knew where this was taken   ???

I google searched and tin eye-ed it and nothing.

Apr
23
2014

Reblogged from harvestheart :

harvestheart:

Goose feeding coy fish in the Little Rock Zoo. Watch as this goose pulls food from its own feeding trey and give it to the fish in the pond beside him.

Apr
23
2014
Apr
23
2014

Reblogged from tinygreycat :

(Source: speedemon666)

Apr
23
2014

Reblogged from tinygreycat :

(Source: guineapiggies)

Apr
23
2014

Reblogged from tinygreycat :

awwww-cute:

Couldn’t find my kitten anywhere, then I walked passed the pot plant and saw this

awwww-cute:

Couldn’t find my kitten anywhere, then I walked passed the pot plant and saw this

Apr
23
2014

Reblogged from sunsetsbox :

sunsetsbox:

"The little Prince" by Veronica Pugachevskaya (MoebiusPenguin)

Apr
23
2014

Reblogged from fuzzyfault :

fuzzyfault:

Text from my mum.

fuzzyfault:

Text from my mum.

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