Illiterate

Quis est qui omnia voluptate

banderboucher:

The meta sequel to that dumb frank video that got popular

(via d0gbl0g)

freedomforwhales:

Bryde’s Whale

  • The Bryde’s whale (pronounced “broo-dess”), is named after Johan Bryde who helped build the first whaling factory in Durban, South Africa in 1909. Sometimes known, appropriately, as the “tropical whale”, this is the only baleen whale species that lives all year-round in warmer waters near the equator.
  • The Bryde’s whale has three parallel ridges on the top of its head. It has between 40 and 70 throat pleats which allow its mouth to expand when feeding. As with some of the other baleen whales, the Bryde’s whale primarily eats schooling fish and sometimes krill and other planktonic crustaceans. 
  • Sometimes inquisitive, the Bryde’s whale can be seen approaching or swimming alongside boats. It has irregular breathing patterns, and will often blow four to seven thin, hazy spouts, followed by a dive, usually about two minutes long, although it is capable of staying below the surface for longer. 
  • There are both offshore and coastal-dwelling groups, and a dwarf type of Bryde’s whale has recently been recognised around the Solomon Islands. Japanese whalers started hunting Bryde’s whales again in 2000 when 43 were killed in the Northwest Pacific for so-called “scientific research”. Bryde’s whales are also threatened by noise and chemical pollution.

Source

pugsofinstagram:

We just want to kiss Louie’s little cheeks! Please follow @louiepuggy !  #pugsofinstagram #pug #pugs

pugsofinstagram:

We just want to kiss Louie’s little cheeks! Please follow @louiepuggy ! #pugsofinstagram #pug #pugs

vinegod:

When your dog sees you petting a different dog. #pug #rottweiler by Austin Miles Geter

nubbsgalore:

photos by flip nicklin — who cofounded whale trust, a non-profit organization dedicated to research and public education — of north pacific humpbacks in their winter hawaiian breading and birthing grounds (the photos without the spruce trees) and off the coast of alaska (the ones with the spruce trees), where they feed in the summer. this annual migration of about six thousand miles is one of the longest of any mammal.  (more whale posts)