(Source: shananasplit)

(Source: ygsvsvp)

allthingseurope:

Saint Petersburg, Russia 

allthingseurope:

Saint Petersburg, Russia 

(Source: vaganov-photo)

(Source: sandandglass)

221btimelordette:

I was initially planning on being a casual fan, but then I thought, why not just let it consume my soul instead? 

(Source: cute-overload)

texasenchantment:

The fact that I’m legally an adult is hysterical

gabifresh:

take no shit 2014

(Source: gatissed)

(Source: ForGIFs.com)

yumeharanozomi:

the world's ten happiest countries

kropotkink:

My attitude towards politics and society is constantly “angry but unsurprised”

(Source: rosaluxmemeburg)

nobraska:

this is me


That dog in front of you doesn’t want to bite you. Even if the situation pushes him beyond the remarkable scope of his species’ tolerance for human behavior and makes him feel he needs to defend himself, he almost certainly doesn’t want to hurt you and probably won’t. This is partly because it’s often obvious, even to humans, when a dog is saying, “I need you to stop that!” or “You’re freaking me out. Please go away.” It’s also because dogs have evolved better abilities to read human body language than any other non-human animal and are emotionally inclined to form attachments with us.
In the billions of interactions people in this country have every day with the more than 73 million dogs living among us, very few result in significant injuries to either of us,[1]vanishingly fewer than those resulting from our dealings with our own species. Remarkable when you think that we’ve chosen to share our lives and homes with predators—sometimes pretty large ones—with sharp teeth.
Just a little instruction can help us learn to recognize dogs’ “please don’t make me bite you”[*]messages when they are uneasy with us and to defuse those emotions even in situations that dogs commonly find threatening. [x]

That dog in front of you doesn’t want to bite you. Even if the situation pushes him beyond the remarkable scope of his species’ tolerance for human behavior and makes him feel he needs to defend himself, he almost certainly doesn’t want to hurt you and probably won’t. This is partly because it’s often obvious, even to humans, when a dog is saying, “I need you to stop that!” or “You’re freaking me out. Please go away.” It’s also because dogs have evolved better abilities to read human body language than any other non-human animal and are emotionally inclined to form attachments with us.

In the billions of interactions people in this country have every day with the more than 73 million dogs living among us, very few result in significant injuries to either of us,[1]vanishingly fewer than those resulting from our dealings with our own species. Remarkable when you think that we’ve chosen to share our lives and homes with predators—sometimes pretty large ones—with sharp teeth.

Just a little instruction can help us learn to recognize dogs’ “please don’t make me bite you”[*]messages when they are uneasy with us and to defuse those emotions even in situations that dogs commonly find threatening. [x]

(Source: animalethics)