(Source: skywlker, via sushigrade)

Tags: deadpool

wannabeanimator:

Walt Disney Animation Studios | 1937 - 2014

After seeing this post, I decided to make this. The “Experimental” era is usually referred to as Post-Renaissance. I imagine the Revival is going to continue through this decade. 2015 and beyond films listed are: (left to right) Zootopia, Giants, and Moana.

If you want to read more about each era and how they got their names, click here.

(via freedominart)

myampgoesto11:

Kimsooja: To Breathe - A Mirror Woman (2006)

(via sushigrade)

awgeezawgeez:

You’re in the wrong town, Anthropomorphic Burger Buddy.

awgeezawgeez:

You’re in the wrong town, Anthropomorphic Burger Buddy.

(via sushigrade)

travelbinge:

Tulip Valley by Erik Sanders
Interlaken, Switzerland

travelbinge:

Tulip Valley by Erik Sanders

Interlaken, Switzerland

(via expressions-of-nature)

(Source: kknnd, via quienesesachica)

that-big-gay-impala:

THE SARCASM IN THIS POST IN LETHAL

that-big-gay-impala:

THE SARCASM IN THIS POST IN LETHAL

(Source: teallikethecolor, via ognob)

misophoniasupport:

notyrqueer:

smilingvibes:

7/11 breathing. A skill to use for anxiety. It’s recommended to do it for 10-15 minutes. Like any other skill it does require a lot of practice. I advice that you practice it when you are feeling calm so you are ready in a time of need. If you lose count, which is easily done, simply start again until you do 15 minutes. It will also help with distraction even if you don’t get it right the first hundred times.

Breathing out longer than you breathe in actually activates your parasympathetic nervous system!
Anxiety is your sympathetic nervous system (“fight or flight”) setting off all the alarms, while breathing like this will set the parasympathetic system (“rest and digest”) into action shutting off the alarms and settling your nerves.
Other things that help: laughing, checking out what’s going on around you (moving head and eyes to orient to your surroundings), getting curious about something.
Take care, be safe.

Please use this, guys, it can really help calm you while being triggered and when you’re in a stressful environment.

misophoniasupport:

notyrqueer:

smilingvibes:

7/11 breathing. A skill to use for anxiety. It’s recommended to do it for 10-15 minutes. Like any other skill it does require a lot of practice. I advice that you practice it when you are feeling calm so you are ready in a time of need. If you lose count, which is easily done, simply start again until you do 15 minutes. It will also help with distraction even if you don’t get it right the first hundred times.

Breathing out longer than you breathe in actually activates your parasympathetic nervous system!

Anxiety is your sympathetic nervous system (“fight or flight”) setting off all the alarms, while breathing like this will set the parasympathetic system (“rest and digest”) into action shutting off the alarms and settling your nerves.

Other things that help: laughing, checking out what’s going on around you (moving head and eyes to orient to your surroundings), getting curious about something.

Take care, be safe.

Please use this, guys, it can really help calm you while being triggered and when you’re in a stressful environment.

(via ognob)

relahvant:

I think one of the most satisfying things in life is when you manage to get the shower to exactly the right temperature without burning all your skin off or giving yourself hypothermia

(via ognob)

jehlousy:

For years my dad would travel the world on tour and he would take fantastic photos. I always loved looking at all the photos that he took when he got back home. Just sitting with him and looking at all the stuff he has seen and experienced. Today I have been looking through all the photos again and I came across this photo. This photo was taken at Kew Gardens in London by my dad and I think is one of my favorite photos he has taken.

jehlousy:

For years my dad would travel the world on tour and he would take fantastic photos. I always loved looking at all the photos that he took when he got back home. Just sitting with him and looking at all the stuff he has seen and experienced. Today I have been looking through all the photos again and I came across this photo. This photo was taken at Kew Gardens in London by my dad and I think is one of my favorite photos he has taken.

(Source: plantias, via ognob)