Jul 30th / 21,416 notes †

getting daydrunk with the Blee and jamming to Human Petting Zoo and living the fuckin dream

Jul 30th / Tagged: Human Petting Zoo Blee blee blee this soda is bomb / 2 notes †

Jul 30th / 15,905 notes †
14 plays

humanpettingcrew:

Beetles And Snakes - Human Petting Zoo

From the fucking awesome split with Flower the Skunk split.


fuckin listen

Jul 30th / Tagged: Human Petting Zoo Human Petting Crew Flower The Skunk punk folk punk DIY uke punk Rayne / 7 notes †
Jul 30th / 117,413 notes †
Jul 30th / 17,829 notes †

rfmmsd:

Artist & Sculptor:

Yoshitoshi Kanemaki

"空的時刻 勿忘死亡"

H122 cm x W27 cm x D23 cm

楠木上色

2013

Jul 30th / 117,234 notes †
darthjeff:

turnt

darthjeff:

turnt

Jul 30th / 149,829 notes †

jeanfivintage:

We live a tremendous period

Jul 30th / 91,961 notes †
Jul 30th / 5,787 notes †
vicemag:

I Fertilized Lettuce With My Period Blood, Then Made a Salad
In college, a friend who didn’t shave her armpits lent me her copy of Inga Muscio’s feminist treatise Cunt: A Declaration of Independence. Paging through it instantly gave me a ton of great ideas, like supporting female-run businesses and LGBT rights and checking out my vagina with a compact mirror. Then there were some I wasn’t immediately sold on, like abortion via reflexology and, more specifically, using menstrual blood as plant fertilizer.
The period-blood-fertilizer reference is buried among descriptions of alternative feminine-care products: “You can squeeze the blood out into a jar, fill it with water, and feed it to your houseplants, who… [a friend] assured me, ‘absolutely adore the stuff.’” Shocked, I googled the trend and, sure enough, found a few green-living and apocalypse-prep websites supporting the idea of gardening with the crimson wave.
Blood contains three primary plant macronutrients—nitrogen, phosphorus, and potassium. Plants demand these in large amounts so they can actually survive or whatever. The granddaddy of the bloody nutrients, though, is nitrogen, which helps boost plants’ overall luster and growth. So, as a poor gardener and menstrual-cup enthusiast, I decided to collect my next cycle to help grow some plants.
Continue

vicemag:

I Fertilized Lettuce With My Period Blood, Then Made a Salad

In college, a friend who didn’t shave her armpits lent me her copy of Inga Muscio’s feminist treatise Cunt: A Declaration of Independence. Paging through it instantly gave me a ton of great ideas, like supporting female-run businesses and LGBT rights and checking out my vagina with a compact mirror. Then there were some I wasn’t immediately sold on, like abortion via reflexology and, more specifically, using menstrual blood as plant fertilizer.

The period-blood-fertilizer reference is buried among descriptions of alternative feminine-care products: “You can squeeze the blood out into a jar, fill it with water, and feed it to your houseplants, who… [a friend] assured me, ‘absolutely adore the stuff.’” Shocked, I googled the trend and, sure enough, found a few green-living and apocalypse-prep websites supporting the idea of gardening with the crimson wave.

Blood contains three primary plant macronutrients—nitrogen, phosphorus, and potassium. Plants demand these in large amounts so they can actually survive or whatever. The granddaddy of the bloody nutrients, though, is nitrogen, which helps boost plants’ overall luster and growth. So, as a poor gardener and menstrual-cup enthusiast, I decided to collect my next cycle to help grow some plants.

Continue

Jul 30th / Tagged: this is so fuckin rad / 389 notes †
ejacutastic:

kill the imposter

ejacutastic:

kill the imposter

Jul 30th / 92,817 notes †
teenwitch:

lol at everyone telling me it was just a phase

teenwitch:

lol at everyone telling me it was just a phase

Jul 30th / 15,464 notes †

whimsebox:

New installation by Pip & Pop in Kurashiki, Okayama: Through a Hole in the Mountain

Jul 30th / 9,369 notes †
bewbin:

buttchunks:

A living legend.

When’d Obama grow a ponytail

bewbin:

buttchunks:

A living legend.

When’d Obama grow a ponytail

Jul 30th / 129,759 notes †

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