(Source: asthetikos, via iamalexxkyler)

wannyy:

wiltingboy:

the good thing about me is that you can not talk to me for 3 weeks and then talk to me and I’ll be fine and still care about you the same way I did before

the bad thing is that I do that to people and they don’t understand that sometimes I just don’t feel like interacting with people.

story of my life

(via bromancing-the-stone)

edwad:

which boob is the clitoris

(via fr33kinmatt)

theelusivebloggeur:

how does a turtle have so much muscle??

(Source: mancebos, via basicblake)

(Source: bluekomadori, via basicblake)

xxcactusdudexx:

you ever playing a video game and die in such a bullshit way that you need to go lie down for a few hours to recover

(Source: snoteleksthegenius, via basicblake)

bearditorium:

Jimmy

bearditorium:

Jimmy

(Source: instagram.com, via roy-ality)

(Source: ehyri, via crackwhorecouture)

facts-i-just-made-up:

A live Artichoke drinking at a river
Because Artichokes are classified as vegetables for import into the U.S. due to an 18th century zoning loophole, few in the country are even aware that they’re the thorax and abdomen of an animal.
The Artichoke lives mostly in tropical regions and lives on a diet of ants and small insects which it siphons up with its long, hollow tongue. Artichokes are seldom raised on farms owing to their small size and the ease of their escape, instead they’re trapped for food and exported, often constituting as much as 80% of a nation’s economy.
Only the meat connecting the scales of the Artichoke is edible, most of its body being condensed squamous cells. It’s heart is edible however, and is considered a delicacy by some gustibators.

facts-i-just-made-up:

A live Artichoke drinking at a river

Because Artichokes are classified as vegetables for import into the U.S. due to an 18th century zoning loophole, few in the country are even aware that they’re the thorax and abdomen of an animal.

The Artichoke lives mostly in tropical regions and lives on a diet of ants and small insects which it siphons up with its long, hollow tongue. Artichokes are seldom raised on farms owing to their small size and the ease of their escape, instead they’re trapped for food and exported, often constituting as much as 80% of a nation’s economy.

Only the meat connecting the scales of the Artichoke is edible, most of its body being condensed squamous cells. It’s heart is edible however, and is considered a delicacy by some gustibators.

(Source: androphilia, via ravidravidravid)