I AM
kushandwizdom:

Everything Love
I am happy when I eat fresh fruit, when I burst out laughing, when I discover a new song, when I finish a good book, when I wake up and feel relaxed. I’m glad to have friends, family, a home, food when I’m hungry, hot water when I shower. I love being able to live and see the seasons change, to have gifts at Christmas and at my birthday, to travel sometimes, to have a good education and a great access to culture. I’m flattered when people compliment me, when people smile at me, when people are polite to me. There are so many things that make life so simple and easy and I will always think about them more than all the bad things that will happen to me. I do not have time to be sad every day and ungrateful; I have every reason in the world to be happy.

A few reasons why I’ll always prefer living by elsablt (via thelittleyellowdiary)

reason [happy]

(via fraeuleinsolsken)

Oh this is lovely

(via plantsntitties)
blacksmithseye:

Summer in the woods…

blacksmithseye:

Summer in the woods…


HDW 3
This image was obtained with the wide-field view of the Mosaic camera on the Mayall 4-meter telescope at Kitt Peak National Observatory.
Hartl-Dengel-Weinberger 3 (HDW 3) is a large, ancient planetary nebula. Its distinctive braided shape is the result of the planetary nebula colliding with the interstellar gas around it as the nebula moves through the galaxy.
The star that produced the planetary nebula is the faint bluish one just below and to the right of the bright star near the center of the image.The image was generated with observations in Hydrogen alpha (red) and Sulphur [S II] (blue) filters. In this image, North is up, East is to the left.

HDW 3

This image was obtained with the wide-field view of the Mosaic camera on the Mayall 4-meter telescope at Kitt Peak National Observatory.

Hartl-Dengel-Weinberger 3 (HDW 3) is a large, ancient planetary nebula. Its distinctive braided shape is the result of the planetary nebula colliding with the interstellar gas around it as the nebula moves through the galaxy.

The star that produced the planetary nebula is the faint bluish one just below and to the right of the bright star near the center of the image.The image was generated with observations in Hydrogen alpha (red) and Sulphur [S II] (blue) filters. In this image, North is up, East is to the left.

opticallyaroused:

Mars’ Olympus Mons, The Tallest Mountain in our Solar System, as Seen From Orbit.

opticallyaroused:

Mars’ Olympus Mons, The Tallest Mountain in our Solar System, as Seen From Orbit.

distant-traveller:

Ultra-deep astrophoto: 75 hours of the Antenna galaxies

75 hours of observing time allows for this ‘amateur’ view of the Antennae galaxies in the constellation Corvus. Look closely to see the myriad of distant background galaxies that show up in the image, as well.

Image credit and copyright: Rolf Wahl Olsen

distant-traveller:

Ultra-deep astrophoto: 75 hours of the Antenna galaxies

75 hours of observing time allows for this ‘amateur’ view of the Antennae galaxies in the constellation Corvus. Look closely to see the myriad of distant background galaxies that show up in the image, as well.

Image credit and copyright: Rolf Wahl Olsen


Drop the idea of becoming someone, because you are already a masterpiece. You cannot be improved. You have only to come to it, to know it, to realize it.— Osho

Drop the idea of becoming someone, because you are already a masterpiece. You cannot be improved. You have only to come to it, to know it, to realize it.
— Osho

Pleiades to Hyades
Image Credit & Copyright: Rogelio Bernal Andreo

Not until we are lost do we begin to understand ourselves.
Henry David Thoreau (via stardust-seedling)