whenspeakingof:

Harry Potter Characters on Shoulders

(via nitelyf3)

ssparrowandthewolf:

beautiful things don’t ask for attention — sean o’connell, the secret life of walter mitty.

typography by ssparrowandthewolf / photo by thecraziethewizard

ssparrowandthewolf:

beautiful things don’t ask for attention — sean o’connell, the secret life of walter mitty.

typography by ssparrowandthewolf / photo by thecraziethewizard

(via wanderlustandwildflowers)

youareyourownlove:

atop-the-treetop:


oh how the times have changed 

This is definitely worth reblogging.

i reblog this every time

youareyourownlove:

atop-the-treetop:

oh how the times have changed 

This is definitely worth reblogging.

i reblog this every time

(Source: lifeinporcelain, via pinuppussycat)

teamvoorhees:

Vintage Pin-up Ghost

teamvoorhees:

Vintage Pin-up Ghost

(via horrorqueens)

i-dontknow-ok:

stunningpicture:

You can plug in anywhere on the square

God is that you

i-dontknow-ok:

stunningpicture:

You can plug in anywhere on the square

God is that you

(via mariaiseverything)

liljfromthepack:

Eating pussy till the death of me

liljfromthepack:

Eating pussy till the death of me

(Source: facebook.com, via sounds-like-revolution)

sixpenceee:

A team of scientists at the University of Southampton in the UK has just finished a four-year study of 2,060 people who experienced cardiac arrests at 15 hospitals across the UK, the US, and Austria. The researchers found that 40 percent of them felt ‘aware’ for the period of time that they were declared clinically dead. The medical staff at the hospitals successfully restarted their hearts so they could live to tell the tale. 
One man participating in the study described the feeling that he was watching his treatment from the corner of the room, while a female participant was able to recount exactly the actions of the nursing staff that resurrected her over a three-minute period. She could even very accurately describe the sound of the machines that surrounded her ‘dead’ body.
 “We know the brain can’t function when the heart has stopped beating, but in this case conscious awareness appears to have continued for up to three minutes into the period when the heart wasn’t beating, even though the brain typically shuts down within 20 to 30 seconds after the heart has stopped,” Sam Parnia, the study leader said.
 “The man described everything that had happened in the room, but importantly, he heard two bleeps from a machine that makes a noise at three-minute intervals. So we could time how long the experienced lasted for. He seemed very credible and everything that he said had happened to him had actually happened,” said Parnia
Not all of the people who survived the ordeal recalled some sort of experience in clinical death, perhaps because the medication they were given was messing with their brain function. Certain trends emerged from the 40 percent that did. One in five reported feeling peaceful, and a third said they felt time either speed up or slow down. Some described bright lights, others described feeling detached from their bodies. Some felt scared that they were drowning.
Of course, any research into what actually goes on after death will always be controversial, due to the enormous difficulties in gathering enough evidence to support much of anything that’s scientifically sound, but studies like this are at least an intriguing starting point. 
The study was published in the journal Resuscitation. (News Article)

sixpenceee:

A team of scientists at the University of Southampton in the UK has just finished a four-year study of 2,060 people who experienced cardiac arrests at 15 hospitals across the UK, the US, and Austria. The researchers found that 40 percent of them felt ‘aware’ for the period of time that they were declared clinically dead. The medical staff at the hospitals successfully restarted their hearts so they could live to tell the tale. 

One man participating in the study described the feeling that he was watching his treatment from the corner of the room, while a female participant was able to recount exactly the actions of the nursing staff that resurrected her over a three-minute period. She could even very accurately describe the sound of the machines that surrounded her ‘dead’ body.

 “We know the brain can’t function when the heart has stopped beating, but in this case conscious awareness appears to have continued for up to three minutes into the period when the heart wasn’t beating, even though the brain typically shuts down within 20 to 30 seconds after the heart has stopped,” Sam Parnia, the study leader said.

 “The man described everything that had happened in the room, but importantly, he heard two bleeps from a machine that makes a noise at three-minute intervals. So we could time how long the experienced lasted for. He seemed very credible and everything that he said had happened to him had actually happened,” said Parnia

Not all of the people who survived the ordeal recalled some sort of experience in clinical death, perhaps because the medication they were given was messing with their brain function. Certain trends emerged from the 40 percent that did. One in five reported feeling peaceful, and a third said they felt time either speed up or slow down. Some described bright lights, others described feeling detached from their bodies. Some felt scared that they were drowning.

Of course, any research into what actually goes on after death will always be controversial, due to the enormous difficulties in gathering enough evidence to support much of anything that’s scientifically sound, but studies like this are at least an intriguing starting point. 

The study was published in the journal Resuscitation. (News Article)

(via thejeepwrangler)

Remember if people talk behind your back, it only means you are two steps ahead.
Fannie FlaggFried Green Tomatoes at the Whistle Stop Cafe (via feellng)

(via jasminesadiee)

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