(Reblogged from thefrogman)

Turtle Escape Fail


Turtle Escape Fail

(Reblogged from togifs)



The most solid dorsal I’ve ever seen

I need this.

(Source: facebook.com)

(Reblogged from crispysnakes)

(Source: yodiscrepo)

(Reblogged from togifs)


Joannes Universalmuseum in Graz, Austria (via Guesswork

(Reblogged from howtoskinatiger)


The Featured Creature:

Stunning Bright Blue Cloud Forest Millipede Is Sure to Shock You

Okay, who’s ready to have their mind BLOWN?!

Check out this absolutely stunning Blue Cloud Forest Millipede (Pararhachistes potosinus) found only in the remote high altitude cloud forests of Mexico. The bright blue coloration warns predators about its ability to produce toxic secretions.

View the full article for more pics and deets!

Photo credits: Luis Stevens, George Grall

(Reblogged from howtoskinatiger)

(Source: ForGIFs.com)

(Reblogged from togifs)






Robert Sapolsky about his study of the Keekorok baboon troop from National Geographic’s Stress: Portrait of a Killer.

Thiiiiiiis, people, thiiiis!

1. Kill alpha male types
2. Achieve world peace

Got it.

I’ve actually read a lot of Sapolsky’s work.  He’s one of my favorite scientists in the neuro/socio world.

I just watched the documentary and there is so much more about the troop that isn’t in this photoset—not only does the troop have a culture of little aggression and greater cooperation, but any incoming jerk baboons learned within a few months that their shitty behaviour was in no way acceptable, that the troop only rewarded sociability, and they changed accordingly. 

If effin’ baboons can learn this there’s pretty much no reason to believe that our only option in dealing with assholes is to just ignore their behaviour and let it continue.

(Reblogged from jhameia)


3,5 hours of painting progress, still a work in progress though. I’m just really excited to see this going somewhere slowly. 

It looks like it’s on fire o_o

(Reblogged from sturmschwinge)


Blaschko’s Lines 

Blaschko’s Lines are an extremely rare and unexplained phenomenon of human anatomy first presented in 1901 by German dermatologist Alfred Blaschko. Neither a specific disease nor a predictable symptom of a disease, Blaschko’s lines are an invisible pattern built into human DNA. Many inherited and acquired diseases of the skin or mucosa manifest themselves according to these patterns, creating the visual appearance of stripes. The cause of the stripes is thought to result from mosaicism; they do not correspond to nervous, muscular, or lymphatic systems. What makes them more remarkable is that they correspond quite closely from patient to patient, usually forming a “V” shape over the spine and “S” shapes over the chest, stomach, and sides. 

(Reblogged from paralyzant)