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2 notes
2 years ago - Reblog
nachospace:

Somewhere out there… a pigeon has painted feet. (Taken with Instagram)

nachospace:

Somewhere out there… a pigeon has painted feet. (Taken with Instagram)

20 notes
2 years ago - Reblog
love patrick

love patrick

25 notes
2 years ago - Reblog
Don’t you think that if he was talking he would be saying “EHHHH F YOU TOO!!”

Don’t you think that if he was talking he would be saying “EHHHH F YOU TOO!!”

3 notes
2 years ago - Reblog
that sucks…

that sucks…

1 note
2 years ago - Reblog
hmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm…

hmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm…

10 notes
2 years ago - Reblog

Ha.

dedicaition:

I’m normally nice.. but if you show me attitude I can’t stand, you best believe I will “K.” you.

For me, that’s the ultimate bitch reply.

29 notes
2 years ago - Reblog
speechless

speechless

80 notes
2 years ago - Reblog
get out of the shot!!!

get out of the shot!!!

6 notes
2 years ago - Reblog
SUPERRRR DOGGGG

SUPERRRR DOGGGG

92 notes
2 years ago - Reblog
Art of rubik’s cubes!

Art of rubik’s cubes!

45,872 notes
2 years ago - Reblog
myencephalonjourneys:

Each morning, like clockwork, they board the subway, off to begin their daily routine amidst the hustle and bustle of the city.
But these aren’t just any daily commuters. These are stray dogs who live in the outskirts of Moscow Russia and commute on the underground trains to and from the city centre in search of food scraps. 

Then after a hard day scavenging and begging on the streets, they hop back on the train and return to the suburbs where they spend the night. 

Experts studying the dogs, who usually choose the quietest carriages at the front and back of the train, say they even work together to make sure they get off at the right stop – after learning to judge the length of time they need to spend on the train. 

Scientists believe this phenomenon began after the Soviet Union collapsed in the 1990s, and Russia’s new capitalists moved industrial complexes from the city centre to the suburbs. 

Dr Andrei Poiarkov, of the Moscow Ecology and Evolution Institute, said: “These complexes were used by homeless dogs as shelters, so the dogs had to move together with their houses. Because the best scavenging for food is in the city centre, the dogs had to learn how to travel on the subway – to get to the centre in the morning, then back home in the evening, just like people.” 

Dr Poiarkov told how the dogs like to play during their daily commute. He said: “They jump on the train seconds before the doors shut, risking their tails getting jammed. They do it for fun. And sometimes they fall asleep and get off at the wrong stop.” 

The dogs have also amazingly learned to use traffic lights to cross the road safely, said Dr Poiarkov. And they use cunning tactics to obtain tasty morsels of shawarma, a kebab-like snack popular in Moscow. 

With children the dogs “play cute” by putting their heads on youngsters’ knees and staring pleadingly into their eyes to win sympathy – and scraps. 

Dr Poiarkov added: “Dogs are surprisingly good psychologists.”

myencephalonjourneys:

Each morning, like clockwork, they board the subway, off to begin their daily routine amidst the hustle and bustle of the city.

But these aren’t just any daily commuters. These are stray dogs who live in the outskirts of Moscow Russia and commute on the underground trains to and from the city centre in search of food scraps.

Then after a hard day scavenging and begging on the streets, they hop back on the train and return to the suburbs where they spend the night.

Experts studying the dogs, who usually choose the quietest carriages at the front and back of the train, say they even work together to make sure they get off at the right stop – after learning to judge the length of time they need to spend on the train.

Scientists believe this phenomenon began after the Soviet Union collapsed in the 1990s, and Russia’s new capitalists moved industrial complexes from the city centre to the suburbs.

Dr Andrei Poiarkov, of the Moscow Ecology and Evolution Institute, said: “These complexes were used by homeless dogs as shelters, so the dogs had to move together with their houses. Because the best scavenging for food is in the city centre, the dogs had to learn how to travel on the subway – to get to the centre in the morning, then back home in the evening, just like people.”

Dr Poiarkov told how the dogs like to play during their daily commute. He said: “They jump on the train seconds before the doors shut, risking their tails getting jammed. They do it for fun. And sometimes they fall asleep and get off at the wrong stop.”

The dogs have also amazingly learned to use traffic lights to cross the road safely, said Dr Poiarkov. And they use cunning tactics to obtain tasty morsels of shawarma, a kebab-like snack popular in Moscow.

With children the dogs “play cute” by putting their heads on youngsters’ knees and staring pleadingly into their eyes to win sympathy – and scraps.

Dr Poiarkov added: “Dogs are surprisingly good psychologists.”

0 notes
2 years ago - Reblog

Oscie wagging his taily waily

12 notes
2 years ago - Reblog
!!!!!!

!!!!!!

5 notes
2 years ago - Reblog
hahaha my pet aquatic turtle “Spike” trying to escape, she’s a cutie.

hahaha my pet aquatic turtle “Spike” trying to escape, she’s a cutie.

4,026 notes
2 years ago - Reblog
humblecollective:

How To Use Pomade
Application Tips:  1. For optimum results, apply pomade to clean, dry hair. Applying our pomade to wet hair with residue (grease, styling products, etc.) doesn’t allow our pomade to gain a strong hold to the hair.   2. Apply desired amount of pomade to your palms and rub your hands together, massage pomade into your hair, getting coverage to all sides and back. We suggest you evenly spread the pomade throughout your hair. (It may take you a few applications to find the proper amount to apply that suits your hair type and style).   3. Use a clean comb to achieve the style you desire. If you want to create a distressed look, use your fingers to sculpt and add more pomade to gain more hold.
Courtesy of Grant’s.

humblecollective:

How To Use Pomade

Application Tips:
 1. For optimum results, apply pomade to clean, dry hair. Applying our pomade to wet hair with residue (grease, styling products, etc.) doesn’t allow our pomade to gain a strong hold to the hair. 
 2. Apply desired amount of pomade to your palms and rub your hands together, massage pomade into your hair, getting coverage to all sides and back. We suggest you evenly spread the pomade throughout your hair. (It may take you a few applications to find the proper amount to apply that suits your hair type and style). 
 3. Use a clean comb to achieve the style you desire. If you want to create a distressed look, use your fingers to sculpt and add more pomade to gain more hold.

Courtesy of Grant’s.

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