ruineshumaines:

Liz Climo on Tumblr.

Previoulsy: 1 - 2

(via ruinedchildhood)

communistbakery:

you can see his accent omfg

(Source: ixue, via ruinedchildhood)

“Rest is not idleness, and to lie sometimes on the grass under trees on a summer’s day, listening to the murmur of the water, or watching the clouds float across the sky, is by no means a waste of time.”

—   John Lubbock, The Use Of Life (via currentsinbiology)

theyreoutofcontrol:

Interviewer: “so where do you see yourself in five years?”
Me: “I’m shaking hands with Dumbledore I’ve won the house cup”

(via fit-and-healthy-for-tomorrow)

“When trouble strikes, head to the library. You will either be able to solve the problem, or simply have something to read as the world crashes down around you.”

—   Lemony Snicket (via coffee-spoons-oh-la)

(via inglourious-basterd)

currentsinbiology:

Baby corals and fish smell their way to the best home
New research suggests that baby fish and coral larvae smell their way to neighborhoods where the living is good. Scents emitted by certain species of adult corals draw fish and coral larvae to healthy reefs, while the noxious odor of out-of-control seaweed drives them away from damaged ecosystems.

“These are fantastic results,” says Jelle Atema, a chemical and behavioral ecologist at Boston University. The findings demonstrate “dramatic differences” in coral or fish behavior, he says, and “how important chemical signals are in regulating the interactions between corals and seaweeds and fishes.”

 Photograph: Jim Maragos/AP

currentsinbiology:

Baby corals and fish smell their way to the best home

New research suggests that baby fish and coral larvae smell their way to neighborhoods where the living is good. Scents emitted by certain species of adult corals draw fish and coral larvae to healthy reefs, while the noxious odor of out-of-control seaweed drives them away from damaged ecosystems.

“These are fantastic results,” says Jelle Atema, a chemical and behavioral ecologist at Boston University. The findings demonstrate “dramatic differences” in coral or fish behavior, he says, and “how important chemical signals are in regulating the interactions between corals and seaweeds and fishes.”

 Photograph: Jim Maragos/AP

 

 

(Source: vicforprez, via mraloha)

(Source: buffylives, via ruinedchildhood)

hopefully-funny:

this is my fave

(Source: visualpantheon, via rubyrubyrubydoyadoyadoya)

carpediemtomorrow:

This is so important.

carpediemtomorrow:

This is so important.

(via rubyrubyrubydoyadoyadoya)

“Introverts, in contrast, may have strong social skills and enjoy parties and business meetings, but after a while wish they were home in their pajamas. They prefer to devote their social energies to close friends, colleagues, and family. They listen more than they talk, think before they speak, and often feel as if they express themselves better in writing than in conversation. They tend to dislike conflict. Many have a horror of small talk, but enjoy deep discussions.”

—   Susan Cain (via fluoroid)

This describes me perfectly.

(via goldbutterflies6)

(Source: quotes-shape-us, via rubyrubyrubydoyadoyadoya)