The Blogger;
My name is Rachel, and I'm 19. Born and raised in the mitten state. I'm a sophomore in college majoring in sociology. This blog is a jumbled mess- basically anything I like that isn't horse or fandom related. Feel free to ask me anything!
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All content and images found in this blog are all mine unless reblogged or otherwise stated. If some of the content are poorly credited, kindly message me nicely, so that I can credit you or the owner.

adayto4get:

IM CRYING BC THIS IS SO BEAUTIFUL

(Source: gifcraft, via saepphire)

derpollo-justice:

aquaticwonder:

Are you a piece of art because I’d like to nail you up against a wall

Damn

(via code-lazarus-is-go)

supercalifraginatural:

nerfherdersftw:

I just.. THIS SENTENCE WILL IGNITE AND FUEL MANY DREAMS

I have scrolled down this about 5 times and it has almost made me cry every time omg

(Source: rubyredwisp, via code-lazarus-is-go)

(Source: broxklyn, via exhistur)

Dear forever-disenchanted,
What's your major in college?

— Anonymous

morosity:

stress

kaleidomusings:

felicefawn:

Coloring embryos by injecting dye into eggs before they hatch has been practiced for a number of years. It is done to identify the young of certain hatches or groups. And it makes it easier to observe movements of wild birds (especially water fowl) after they leave the nests.

The process of coloring chicks by injecting dye into the eggs also provides an opportunity to study early feather growth. Juvenile plumage will replace the colored down in about two weeks. As this happens, the dyed background amid new growing feathers provides a constantly changing pattern.

While it is possible to inject eggs from about the 10th to 19th days of incubation, the period from the 11th to 14th days appears to be ideal. Only one treatment is necessary if the injection is done at this time. When injections are made after the 14th day the color usually remains localized because the embryo occupies most of the egg; so it may be necessary to inject the egg in more than one place.

Harmless vegetable dyes, such as food coloring dyes sold in grocery stores, work very satisfactorily.

This does not harm the chicks in any way, and eventually as they mature their adult feathers push through and they develop normally with their standard coloured feathers.

The coloring is really interesting but just watch this video because it’s a bunch of chicks chasing a shiny piece of wrapper and it’s so freaking adorable.

(via flawlessspecter)

tanpom:

PSA: IF SOMEBODY ASKS YOU TO STOP TOUCHING THEM IN ANY WAY, EVEN IF YOU TWO ARE FRIENDS, YOU HAVE TO STOP TOUCHING THEM.

(via unicornsandnarwhales)

tupacabra:

prettygirlfrommichigan:

tupacabra:

name one fragrance commercial that has ever made sense

wat are u talking about they all make scents

shut the fuck up

(via two-men-one-angel)

(Source: cameos, via behindthecea)

johnn-watsonn:

snoggedinabox:

johnn-watsonn:

johnn-watsonn:

i pUT FAIRY LIGHTS UP IN MY ROOM ANd tHEYRE STUCK ON EXTREME STROBE AND I CANT STOP THEM

iTS LIKE IM AT A DISCO THIS IS NOT FUN

seems like theres a panic at the disco 

gODDAMN IT THIS IS NOT A JOKE

(via arminarlerted)

straight white boy problem #87631

evgeniemalkin:

image

(via evgeniemalkin)

(Source: peroxyne, via ewmartin)

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