just another dead rat

Oliver, 20-something, Copenhagen.
Nerdy shit and animals. Sometimes I make gifs.

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my-wanton-self:

Slightly Cursed Merchandise.

23 minutes ago with 17,855 notes | reblog
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#i just caught up on this show #and that line was magic
1 hour ago with 2,839 notes | reblog

llbwwb:

Eying the Lens- —Mike Roberts

10 hours ago with 895 notes | reblog

beatonna:

I found this saved picture again and it’s just the greatest ad

of all time

1 day ago with 904 notes | reblog
reverse mermaids though
Anonymous
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furything:

beetles

1 day ago with 22,006 notes | reblog

reallyreallyreallytrying:

got my jeans grubby chasing rats around the park trying to pin a best in show ribbon on the handsomest one

1 day ago with 306 notes | reblog
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biomorphosis:

Saiga is a type of antelope. They are known for their huge, inflatable, and humped nose which help them to filter out airborne dust during the dry summer migrations, and filter out cold air before it reaches their lungs during winter. They are a migratory species, migrating in the summer and winter and can run up to 80 miles per hour in a short time.

Local people kill saiga because of its meat and horns. Horns are used in traditional Chinese medicine. Saiga is listed as critically endangered species and were once in the millions but today only less than 50,000 left in the wild.

2 days ago with 9,380 notes | reblog

First Snow by (Miki K.)

2 days ago with 17,229 notes | reblog

unexplained-events:

Franco Banfi

A swiss diver, captured these pictures of one of the six anacondas he saw on his 10 day trip to Mato Grosso in Brazil. This one was about 26-feet long.

"At the first moment it’s scary because you don’t know the animal and everybody says it’s dangerous. ‘But after a while you understand that nothing happens if you respect the snake. ‘I have never been so close to a snake like this before. But I think a small poisonous snake is more scary than a big one. At least you can see the anacondas clearly and know what they’re doing." - Franco Banfi

2 days ago with 24,802 notes | reblog
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