allmymetaphors:

really nice quote 

voldy92:

there is nothing rarer and more beautiful than liking every song on an album

trashboat:

invisible jesus takes the world by storm

ultraviolents:

titusnowl:

THE SMITHSONIAN NATIONAL ZOO LET THE OTTERS HAVE A CASIO

so important

drunktrophywife:

vinegod:

#TattooIdeas by Kurtis Conner

I’m in love with this boy

nofreetickets:

Gummo (1997) - a film by Harmony Korine.

carry-on-my-jingle-butt:

kickflipe:

oh my fucking god

i somehow managed to cramp my ass from laughing so hard

dajo42:

dress for the job you want, not the job you have. show up to your day job at mcdonalds in a spacesuit. who the fuck’s gonna stop the mcastronaut

chubadubdub:

i feel like this

earthdaughter:

worclip:

The Drinkable Book

Concept design for Water is Life

Chemist: Dr Theresa Dankovich
Biochemical Engineer: Corinne Clinch

Chief Creative Officer: Matt Eastwood
Executive Creative Director: Menno Kluin
Group Creative Director: Andrew McKechnie
Head of Design: Juan Carlos Pagan
Associate Creative Director: Sam Shepherd
Associate Creative Director: Frank Cartagena
Senior Designer: Brian Gartside
Designer: Aaron Stephenson

The Drinkable Book is a life saving tool that filters water and teaches proper sanitation & hygiene to those in the developing world. 

Each book is printed on technologically advanced filter paper, capable of killing deadly waterborne diseases. And each page is coated with silver nanoparticles, whose ions actively kill diseases like cholera, typhoid and E. coli. 

Once water is passed through the filter, bacteria count is reduced by over 99.99%, making the filtered water comparable to tap water in the United States of America.

The paper costs only pennies to produce, making it by far the cheapest option on the market. Each filter is capable of giving someone up to 30 days worth of clean water. And each book is capable of providing someone with clean water for up to 4 years.


SPREAD THIS LIKE  WILD FIRE

trashboat:

hey can we stop calling native americans indians its been a few hundred years since we found out that they weren’t indian

ravedeath93:

Battery Plebs by Phil Elverum
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