Danielleoshots please have miss Kate whip these up. Yup thanks.
I want to stay up, but I also want to go to bed. I’m tired by want to do stuff. How was it that when I was younger I could stay up till 1am like it was nothing? Now I’m fucking exhausted at 10pm. Some shit about adulthood is just crap.
This is like installing Windows on a Mac.
I am physically required to reblog this or my heart will stop beating.
oh my god
the perfect dog?
Women are from Venus - Men are from New Jersey
Happy Batman Day! There may only be one “caped crusader”, but did you know there are about 1300 different kinds of bats worldwide? They may not be fighting crime, but they sure are busy making the world a better place by pollinating our crops and taking care of pesky insects.Bats live almost everywhere on Earth, except for the most extreme desert and polar regions. So chances are, there are bats where you live. Let’s meet a few of these superheroes of the nocturnal animal world in the Pacific Region.Photo 1 - Marianas fruit bat: lives in Guam’s limestone forests and can have a wingspan of up to 3.5 feet! These gentle giants are important for pollinating and dispersing seeds of popular tropical fruits like coconut, papaya, and figs. Photo credit: Julia Boland/USFWSPhoto 2 - Townsend’s big-eared bat: Aptly named, their ears are over an inch long. That may seem small to you, but that’s a quarter of their entire body length! Can you imagine having ears almost a foot and a half long? Photo credit: Ann Froschauer/USFWSPhoto 3 - Pallid bats: Awesome listeners that use those big ears to detect the footsteps of their prey on the ground. Swooping in silently from above, these larger bats often eat scorpions and centipedes,crickets, grasshoppers and beetles.Photo credit: Ann Froschauer/USFWSPhoto 4: Spotted bats: Have the largest ears of any North American species, and those pearly pink ears and black and white spotted fur give it a very distinctive look. This bat also has one of the only echolocation calls that humans can hear. Photo credit: Paul CryanPhoto 5: Hawaiian hoary bats: are the only land mammal native to the Hawaiian islands. The ‘ope‘ape‘ as it’s called in Hawaii arrived on the islands some 10,000 years ago. That was quite a migration from North America, over 2,400 miles across the ocean! Photo credit: Frank BonaccorsoBatty for bats? Check out these great resources:
Our sixth panda cub, Xiao Liwu (aka Mr. Wu), turns two in less than a week. Where does the time go? Watch the festivities on Panda Cam this Tuesday, July 29th, at 9am.