Bee Journal
rubycosmos:

lonahtem:

i’ve finally found an accurate image of what i’d do if i was a bird

birb must spin

rubycosmos:

lonahtem:

i’ve finally found an accurate image of what i’d do if i was a bird

birb must spin

Nonononononononi

Nonononononononi

mymodernmet:

24-year-old photographer Asher Svidensky recently traveled to west Mongolia with the intention of documenting the lives of traditional Kazakh eagle hunters, people who tame eagles for the purpose of hunting smaller animals.

With the traditions typically laying in the hands of the boys and the men, the biggest surprise throughout the journey was Svidensky’s discovery of a young eagle huntress, 13-year-old Ashol Pan, the daughter of an experienced eagle hunter. These stunning photographs symbolize the potential future of the eagle hunting tradition as it expands beyond a male-only practice.

thefrogman:

[imgur]

Clippy!

bronyparctears:

"all opinions are valid" only applies to subjective shit like ice cream flavours, when it come to whether or not certain types of people are allowed to live safe and comfortable lives, I’d say objectivity was pretty fucking important.

thefrogman:

Children Read To Shelter Cats To Soothe Them

Animal Rescue League of Berks County [website | facebook]

[h/t: dakotaangel]

explore-blog:

Pure breath-stopping awe: Russian filmmaker Vyacheslav Ivanov spent patient hours capturing the formation of a snowflake under a microscope – this resulting timelapse is a 100% real record of the process, not digitally animated.

If this doesn’t give you yugen, don’t now what will.

Pair with a the science of how snowflakes get their shape and a scientific explanation of how snow actually works.

(via The Kid Should See This)

echus:

greatest thing on the internet

ichthyologist:

Tripod Fish (Bathypterois sp.)

Bathypterois is a genus deep sea fish known as the tripod fish. As their name suggests, the fish stands on the sea floor using three fins as support. In some species, these fins can be up to 1m long.

The fish perch on the substrate with their heads facing the current. The fins allow for their heads to be at the right level to catch drifting crustaceans and small fish.

Due to the complete darkness of the deep sea, the fish does not rely on eyesight to catch prey. Instead, it faces its pectoral fins forward and uses tactile and mechanosensory cues to identify food. Once they feel prey and realise it is edible, the fins sweep the food into the fish’s mouth.