Gijinka This!

October 1, 2014 9:55 am 1:35 am September 30, 2014 8:50 am

(Source: softwaring, via ryuuen)

8:45 am
importantbirds:


Birb wakes up on wrong side of nest and is grump

GIVET THE REST SMALL TEENAGE WITH THE ROCK MUSIC! HARRAP!

importantbirds:

Birb wakes up on wrong side of nest and is grump

GIVET THE REST SMALL TEENAGE WITH THE ROCK MUSIC! HARRAP!

(via ryuuen)

September 29, 2014 9:32 pm

nethaca:

maverikloki:

deejohnes:

maverikloki:

I hear my mom shrieking downstairs, shouting up to me about “THE CATS! THE CATS!”

I run downstairs, thinking someone has died or something and see THIS:

image

image

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I FEEL LIKE I NEED TO PUNCH SOMETHING TO GET OVER THE ADORABLENESS

They look like they’re about to break out in a musical number

hence:

image

This post got better since I re-blogged it earlier.

(via ugly)

9:26 pm 3:08 pm
did-you-kno:

Fennec foxes mate for life, and the male becomes very aggressive in order to protect the female, especially during her during pregnancy.  Source

did-you-kno:

Fennec foxes mate for life, and the male becomes very aggressive in order to protect the female, especially during her during pregnancy. Source

3:08 pm 1:15 pm

afusionoffandoms:

Take a minute to just breathe and watch this cute little hedgie.

(via teatw0sugars)

1:28 am

cool-critters:

Pom-pom crab (Lybia tessellata)

Lybia tessellata is a species of small crab in the family Xanthidae. It is found in shallow parts of the tropical Indo-Pacific Ocean. Like other members of the genus Lybia, it is commonly known as the pom-pom crab or boxer crab because of its habit of carrying a sea anemone around in each of its claws, these resembling pom-poms or boxing gloves. If attacked by a potential predator, it will threaten the aggressor with an anemone, the tentacles of which are well armed with cnidocytes (stinging cells). It is unable to feed itself with its chelae and uses the tentacles of the anemones to collect food particles which it then removes with its mobile maxillipeds. It is found on sandy and gravelly seabeds, where it is well camouflaged, and on live corals where it clings with its long, thin legs. 

photo credits: acquaportal, Marchione Giacomo

(via foundinthesea)