1. earthlynation:

3 by Christina Ch on 500px

    earthlynation:

    by Christina Ch on 500px


  2. ubiquitouspursuit:

One of my favorite photos from the 2012 National Geographic photo contest.  Photo by Mark Bridger.
This is what I imagine the owl saying:
“You got the stuff?”
-Owl
For some reason the owl in my mind is recluse pot-head who never leaves his house, don’t ask me why.

    ubiquitouspursuit:

    One of my favorite photos from the 2012 National Geographic photo contest.  Photo by Mark Bridger.

    This is what I imagine the owl saying:

    “You got the stuff?”

    -Owl

    For some reason the owl in my mind is recluse pot-head who never leaves his house, don’t ask me why.


  3. tommypom:

    This is me sneezing and it’s one of the most adorable things you’ll watch all day.

    Vimeo Link

  4. headlikeanorange:

A regal horned lizard catches a harvester ant. (Untamed Americas - NGC)

    headlikeanorange:

    A regal horned lizard catches a harvester ant. (Untamed Americas - NGC)


  5. 3foldlaw:

Red Fox Drinking, Jamie Hall

    3foldlaw:

    Red Fox Drinking, Jamie Hall


  6. memegan:

Snugglin with Tommy!

    memegan:

    Snugglin with Tommy!


  7. giraffe-in-a-tree:

This isn’t what I meant by “Let’s go for a walk.”
Photo by mosippy

    giraffe-in-a-tree:

    This isn’t what I meant by “Let’s go for a walk.”

    Photo by mosippy


  8. fairy-wren:

resplendent quetzal
(photo by halex)

    fairy-wren:

    resplendent quetzal

    (photo by halex)


  9. ichthyologist:


Yellow clown goby (Gobiodon okinawae)

The yellow clown goby inhabits the coral reefs of sheltered lagoons. Unlike most gobies, which are burrowers, Gobiodon sp. roost in the outer branches of Acropora (staghorn) corals, in groups of five to fifteen individuals.

Image source

    ichthyologist:

    Yellow clown goby (Gobiodon okinawae)

    The yellow clown goby inhabits the coral reefs of sheltered lagoons. Unlike most gobies, which are burrowers, Gobiodon sp. roost in the outer branches of Acropora (staghorn) corals, in groups of five to fifteen individuals.


    Image source