No one can argue that his logic is sound…
1. All fungi are edible.
2. Some fungi are not edible more than once.
And when I asked you how you’d been, I meant I missed you more than I’ve ever missed anything before.
NO SIR, ALL THIRTEEN!
Oh. Henry Fishgard never committed suicide.
rose tyler, defender of the earth: doomsday“Last night I had a dream. I heard a voice and it was calling my name. And that night, we packed up, got into Dad’s old jeep, and off we went. Just like the dream said. We followed the voice across the water. Kept on driving hundreds and hundreds of miles, because he’s calling. Here I am, at last. And this is the story of how I died.”
christmas is so much worse as you get older it’s like “what do you want this year?” “a sense of purpose”
"a career" "financial security" "a sex life" "tuition for grad school" "alcohol" "a nap" "socks would be nice"
How to See the Lear’s Macaw
By David Younkman, Vice President of Conservation, ABC
If you ever find yourself in northeastern Brazil, go see one of the wonders of the bird world: Lear’s Macaws emerging by the hundreds from the crannies of a windswept cliff face. Thirty years ago this species seemed to be on the verge of extinction, with only 60 left in the wild. Now there are hundreds of Lear’s Macaws, thanks to conservation programs launched by groups such as ABC and our Brazilian partner, Biodiversitas.
The only wild home of the Lear’s Macaw is found near the town of Canudos, in the Brazilian state of Bahia. There, in an endless-looking red-dirt landscape called “caatinga country,” these birds nest and breed in wind-blown, dried-out, isolated cliffs. Crops and cattle struggle here, but you’ll still find lots of spindly corn, yucca, and licuri palm, the last the chief food of the Lear’s Macaw…
(read more: American Birding Conservancy)
photo: Ciro Albano