sophiealdred:

astoldbygengar:

lets just be clear, if you spend the time baking a cake/cookies/brownies, you can eat as many of them as you want and the calories don’t count. you made those calories. you’re their god.

disclaimer: this does not apply to children you have made

(via rainbowrowell)

ephemeraltea:

Oh, say, can you see by the dawn’s early light

image

What so proudly we hailed, at the twilight’s last gleaming?

image

Whose broad stripes and bright stars, through the perilous fight

image

O’er the ramparts we watched, were so gallantly streaming?

image

And the rockets red glare, the bombs bursting in air

image

Gave proof through the night that our flag was still there!

image

Oh, say, does that star-spangled banner yet wave

image

O’er the land of free, and the home of the brave.

 image

image sources: X X X X X X

(via reformedsororitygirl)


For I am a sinner in the hands of an angry God.

For I am a sinner in the hands of an angry God.

For I am a sinner in the hands of an angry God.

For I am a sinner in the hands of an angry God.

For I am a sinner in the hands of an angry God.

communismkills:

red-hot-chili-steppers:

communismkills:

azgunguy:

r-u-seri0us:

eee-in:

memewhore:

regretandchinesefood:

kaylahraquel:

LMFAOOOOOOOOOOOO

Ok but really tho

Seems like skin should be worth a little more

well guess who’s donating their kidney

Goodbye left kidney you won’t be missed

Is this black market or like.. Legit? Cause either works for me.

How is a liver less than a kidney? You only have one liver…
(I know, it’s probably due to kidneys being in more high demand because kidney problems are most common than liver ones)

I think it’s because damaged liver tissue can grow back, but kidneys can’t. To stay alive you can only donate a kidney once, but (I think) you can donate pieces of your liver more than once

I never really understood how the method of liver transplant using only a piece of the liver worked. If the entire liver is infected, wouldn’t it just reinfect the new parts?

I’m gonna assume more liver transplants happen because of liver cirrhosis which is unrepairable cellular damage rather than infections communismkills:

red-hot-chili-steppers:

communismkills:

azgunguy:

r-u-seri0us:

eee-in:

memewhore:

regretandchinesefood:

kaylahraquel:

LMFAOOOOOOOOOOOO

Ok but really tho

Seems like skin should be worth a little more

well guess who’s donating their kidney

Goodbye left kidney you won’t be missed

Is this black market or like.. Legit? Cause either works for me.

How is a liver less than a kidney? You only have one liver…
(I know, it’s probably due to kidneys being in more high demand because kidney problems are most common than liver ones)

I think it’s because damaged liver tissue can grow back, but kidneys can’t. To stay alive you can only donate a kidney once, but (I think) you can donate pieces of your liver more than once

I never really understood how the method of liver transplant using only a piece of the liver worked. If the entire liver is infected, wouldn’t it just reinfect the new parts?

I’m gonna assume more liver transplants happen because of liver cirrhosis which is unrepairable cellular damage rather than infections communismkills:

red-hot-chili-steppers:

communismkills:

azgunguy:

r-u-seri0us:

eee-in:

memewhore:

regretandchinesefood:

kaylahraquel:

LMFAOOOOOOOOOOOO

Ok but really tho

Seems like skin should be worth a little more

well guess who’s donating their kidney

Goodbye left kidney you won’t be missed

Is this black market or like.. Legit? Cause either works for me.

How is a liver less than a kidney? You only have one liver…
(I know, it’s probably due to kidneys being in more high demand because kidney problems are most common than liver ones)

I think it’s because damaged liver tissue can grow back, but kidneys can’t. To stay alive you can only donate a kidney once, but (I think) you can donate pieces of your liver more than once

I never really understood how the method of liver transplant using only a piece of the liver worked. If the entire liver is infected, wouldn’t it just reinfect the new parts?

I’m gonna assume more liver transplants happen because of liver cirrhosis which is unrepairable cellular damage rather than infections

communismkills:

red-hot-chili-steppers:

communismkills:

azgunguy:

r-u-seri0us:

eee-in:

memewhore:

regretandchinesefood:

kaylahraquel:

LMFAOOOOOOOOOOOO

Ok but really tho

Seems like skin should be worth a little more

well guess who’s donating their kidney

Goodbye left kidney you won’t be missed

Is this black market or like.. Legit? Cause either works for me.

How is a liver less than a kidney? You only have one liver…

(I know, it’s probably due to kidneys being in more high demand because kidney problems are most common than liver ones)

I think it’s because damaged liver tissue can grow back, but kidneys can’t. To stay alive you can only donate a kidney once, but (I think) you can donate pieces of your liver more than once

I never really understood how the method of liver transplant using only a piece of the liver worked. If the entire liver is infected, wouldn’t it just reinfect the new parts?

I’m gonna assume more liver transplants happen because of liver cirrhosis which is unrepairable cellular damage rather than infections

aceofstars:

rayvenloaf:

OMFG this is brilliant

I HAVE BEEN LAUGHING AT THIS FOR LIKE 10 MINUTES STRAIGHT OH MY GODD

(via jadenite)

dragon-in-a-fez:

sasssyslytherin:

what-about-fallout:

jesscats:

um the australian drinking age is 18 and the american one is 21 so hows your freedom feeling now america

It’s 21 because america cares about people knowing how it feels having a fully developed brain before…

(via spiralsspiraling-deactivated201)

green-satan:

kirbyrightbackatya:

tumblingwithstyle:

reminder:

  • salt is bad for you
  • fat is bad for you
  • sugar is bad for you
  • carbs are bad for you
  • meat is bad for you
  • dairy is bad for you
  • bread is bad for you
  • eggs are bad for you

enjoy ur meal

image

theres sugar in grass

well i guess we have to eat humans

(via juliajm15)

40s-queen:

my favorite scene ever 40s-queen:

my favorite scene ever 40s-queen:

my favorite scene ever 40s-queen:

my favorite scene ever 40s-queen:

my favorite scene ever 40s-queen:

my favorite scene ever 40s-queen:

my favorite scene ever 40s-queen:

my favorite scene ever
wonderous-world:

Remember Champ, the happiest dog in the world? His owner, Candice Sedighan, just shared with us a new series of photos she’s taken of the adorable dog and his new found friends. Recently, Candice ran into a man who was holding chicks in a box. “He asked me if I think any factories would want them, but I offered to take them instead so I could find them a safer home. I bought all the necessary supplies to keep them comfortable and healthy for a few days, and will be donating them to a local college’s teaching farm.” See more photos of Champ and his adventures via Instagram.

I find it very hard to believe that a man would walk up to this woman and ask her if she thought a “factory” - which I’m assuming is a large-scale chicken operation - would want his box of chicks. The vast majority of chicken and pork farms are vertically integrated, meaning that the same people have control of the livestock from conception to the time they are sent to slaughter. This not only keeps costs down as the livestock does not have to travel as far (meaning a lower carbon footprint) but it ensures that the chicken produced is as safe as they can make it. Because the producer controls the variables, they can make sure that there is no excessive exposure to disease (lowering the need for antibiotics to keep the chickens from getting sick) and that all the animal welfare and safety regulations are satisfied. The chicken farm wouldn’t just take a box of chicks off some guy’s hands because they wouldn’t know what diseases they had been exposed to or the conditions they had been living in prior to coming to the farm. So, I’m asking that before you spread inaccurate information on agriculture, you talk to someone who’s involved in it. As a seventh generation cattle-raiser, we do this because we love knowing that what we do feeds the world.
Also, cute dog. wonderous-world:

Remember Champ, the happiest dog in the world? His owner, Candice Sedighan, just shared with us a new series of photos she’s taken of the adorable dog and his new found friends. Recently, Candice ran into a man who was holding chicks in a box. “He asked me if I think any factories would want them, but I offered to take them instead so I could find them a safer home. I bought all the necessary supplies to keep them comfortable and healthy for a few days, and will be donating them to a local college’s teaching farm.” See more photos of Champ and his adventures via Instagram.

I find it very hard to believe that a man would walk up to this woman and ask her if she thought a “factory” - which I’m assuming is a large-scale chicken operation - would want his box of chicks. The vast majority of chicken and pork farms are vertically integrated, meaning that the same people have control of the livestock from conception to the time they are sent to slaughter. This not only keeps costs down as the livestock does not have to travel as far (meaning a lower carbon footprint) but it ensures that the chicken produced is as safe as they can make it. Because the producer controls the variables, they can make sure that there is no excessive exposure to disease (lowering the need for antibiotics to keep the chickens from getting sick) and that all the animal welfare and safety regulations are satisfied. The chicken farm wouldn’t just take a box of chicks off some guy’s hands because they wouldn’t know what diseases they had been exposed to or the conditions they had been living in prior to coming to the farm. So, I’m asking that before you spread inaccurate information on agriculture, you talk to someone who’s involved in it. As a seventh generation cattle-raiser, we do this because we love knowing that what we do feeds the world.
Also, cute dog. wonderous-world:

Remember Champ, the happiest dog in the world? His owner, Candice Sedighan, just shared with us a new series of photos she’s taken of the adorable dog and his new found friends. Recently, Candice ran into a man who was holding chicks in a box. “He asked me if I think any factories would want them, but I offered to take them instead so I could find them a safer home. I bought all the necessary supplies to keep them comfortable and healthy for a few days, and will be donating them to a local college’s teaching farm.” See more photos of Champ and his adventures via Instagram.

I find it very hard to believe that a man would walk up to this woman and ask her if she thought a “factory” - which I’m assuming is a large-scale chicken operation - would want his box of chicks. The vast majority of chicken and pork farms are vertically integrated, meaning that the same people have control of the livestock from conception to the time they are sent to slaughter. This not only keeps costs down as the livestock does not have to travel as far (meaning a lower carbon footprint) but it ensures that the chicken produced is as safe as they can make it. Because the producer controls the variables, they can make sure that there is no excessive exposure to disease (lowering the need for antibiotics to keep the chickens from getting sick) and that all the animal welfare and safety regulations are satisfied. The chicken farm wouldn’t just take a box of chicks off some guy’s hands because they wouldn’t know what diseases they had been exposed to or the conditions they had been living in prior to coming to the farm. So, I’m asking that before you spread inaccurate information on agriculture, you talk to someone who’s involved in it. As a seventh generation cattle-raiser, we do this because we love knowing that what we do feeds the world.
Also, cute dog. wonderous-world:

Remember Champ, the happiest dog in the world? His owner, Candice Sedighan, just shared with us a new series of photos she’s taken of the adorable dog and his new found friends. Recently, Candice ran into a man who was holding chicks in a box. “He asked me if I think any factories would want them, but I offered to take them instead so I could find them a safer home. I bought all the necessary supplies to keep them comfortable and healthy for a few days, and will be donating them to a local college’s teaching farm.” See more photos of Champ and his adventures via Instagram.

I find it very hard to believe that a man would walk up to this woman and ask her if she thought a “factory” - which I’m assuming is a large-scale chicken operation - would want his box of chicks. The vast majority of chicken and pork farms are vertically integrated, meaning that the same people have control of the livestock from conception to the time they are sent to slaughter. This not only keeps costs down as the livestock does not have to travel as far (meaning a lower carbon footprint) but it ensures that the chicken produced is as safe as they can make it. Because the producer controls the variables, they can make sure that there is no excessive exposure to disease (lowering the need for antibiotics to keep the chickens from getting sick) and that all the animal welfare and safety regulations are satisfied. The chicken farm wouldn’t just take a box of chicks off some guy’s hands because they wouldn’t know what diseases they had been exposed to or the conditions they had been living in prior to coming to the farm. So, I’m asking that before you spread inaccurate information on agriculture, you talk to someone who’s involved in it. As a seventh generation cattle-raiser, we do this because we love knowing that what we do feeds the world.
Also, cute dog. wonderous-world:

Remember Champ, the happiest dog in the world? His owner, Candice Sedighan, just shared with us a new series of photos she’s taken of the adorable dog and his new found friends. Recently, Candice ran into a man who was holding chicks in a box. “He asked me if I think any factories would want them, but I offered to take them instead so I could find them a safer home. I bought all the necessary supplies to keep them comfortable and healthy for a few days, and will be donating them to a local college’s teaching farm.” See more photos of Champ and his adventures via Instagram.

I find it very hard to believe that a man would walk up to this woman and ask her if she thought a “factory” - which I’m assuming is a large-scale chicken operation - would want his box of chicks. The vast majority of chicken and pork farms are vertically integrated, meaning that the same people have control of the livestock from conception to the time they are sent to slaughter. This not only keeps costs down as the livestock does not have to travel as far (meaning a lower carbon footprint) but it ensures that the chicken produced is as safe as they can make it. Because the producer controls the variables, they can make sure that there is no excessive exposure to disease (lowering the need for antibiotics to keep the chickens from getting sick) and that all the animal welfare and safety regulations are satisfied. The chicken farm wouldn’t just take a box of chicks off some guy’s hands because they wouldn’t know what diseases they had been exposed to or the conditions they had been living in prior to coming to the farm. So, I’m asking that before you spread inaccurate information on agriculture, you talk to someone who’s involved in it. As a seventh generation cattle-raiser, we do this because we love knowing that what we do feeds the world.
Also, cute dog.

wonderous-world:

Remember Champ, the happiest dog in the world? His owner, Candice Sedighan, just shared with us a new series of photos she’s taken of the adorable dog and his new found friends. Recently, Candice ran into a man who was holding chicks in a box. “He asked me if I think any factories would want them, but I offered to take them instead so I could find them a safer home. I bought all the necessary supplies to keep them comfortable and healthy for a few days, and will be donating them to a local college’s teaching farm.” See more photos of Champ and his adventures via Instagram.

I find it very hard to believe that a man would walk up to this woman and ask her if she thought a “factory” - which I’m assuming is a large-scale chicken operation - would want his box of chicks. The vast majority of chicken and pork farms are vertically integrated, meaning that the same people have control of the livestock from conception to the time they are sent to slaughter. This not only keeps costs down as the livestock does not have to travel as far (meaning a lower carbon footprint) but it ensures that the chicken produced is as safe as they can make it. Because the producer controls the variables, they can make sure that there is no excessive exposure to disease (lowering the need for antibiotics to keep the chickens from getting sick) and that all the animal welfare and safety regulations are satisfied. The chicken farm wouldn’t just take a box of chicks off some guy’s hands because they wouldn’t know what diseases they had been exposed to or the conditions they had been living in prior to coming to the farm. So, I’m asking that before you spread inaccurate information on agriculture, you talk to someone who’s involved in it. As a seventh generation cattle-raiser, we do this because we love knowing that what we do feeds the world.

Also, cute dog.

(via luchasuzuki)