funnyordie:

11 GIFs of Tired Animals that Just Need to Sit Down for a Second
All that belly-to-earth stuff can really take it out of you after a while.

foreverrtired:

OH MY GOD THIS MAKES ME SO HAPPY

(Source: sebadasstian-stan, via rideinthedark2)

pardeemonster:

"Bunnywith a Bunch of A-Holes". This print sold out on the first day of the con, but it’s still available to buy online at zerofriends.com for 12 more hours! There was so much Guardians stuff at the con it was rad. In a space-way. Rad Space! @zerofriendsart

pardeemonster:

"Bunnywith a Bunch of A-Holes". This print sold out on the first day of the con, but it’s still available to buy online at zerofriends.com for 12 more hours! There was so much Guardians stuff at the con it was rad. In a space-way. Rad Space! @zerofriendsart

startstatic:

Manchester Orchestra - Escape (Official Audio)

(Source: youtube.com)

liljonthebaptist:

0bstacles:

huffingtonpost:

THIS GENIUS MACHINE FEEDS STRAY DOGS IN EXCHANGE FOR RECYCLED BOTTLES

The Turkish company Pugedon has created a vending machine that’s dispensing help for both the environment and our furry friends.

Watch the machine in action here.

this makes me so happy

Haha poor short people

(via onlylolgifs)

8bitfuture:

Photo: The Moon, Venus, and Pleiades.
Taken over Arizona by B.G. Boyd, June 24 2014.
Pleiades star cluster is also known as the “seven sisters”:

Comprising 800 stars, the cluster formed about 100 million years ago and is located 410 light-years from Earth in the constellation Taurus. One light-year is the distance light travels in a single year, which is about 6 trillion miles (10 trillion kilometers).

8bitfuture:

Photo: The Moon, Venus, and Pleiades.

Taken over Arizona by B.G. Boyd, June 24 2014.

Pleiades star cluster is also known as the “seven sisters”:

Comprising 800 stars, the cluster formed about 100 million years ago and is located 410 light-years from Earth in the constellation Taurus. One light-year is the distance light travels in a single year, which is about 6 trillion miles (10 trillion kilometers).

(Source: space.com)