the-glitter-clit:

This man always know what to say

the-glitter-clit:

This man always know what to say

(via smellslikegirlriot)

@14 hours ago with 771 notes

"We teach our sweet little girls
to be liars and fakers
from a young age:
No, I’m not hungry.
Wow, that feels great.
No, I don’t blame you.
Yes, I love you.
No, I’m fine."

Michelle K., We Raise Liars. (via anonimonse)

(via smellslikegirlriot)

@14 hours ago with 367 notes

(Source: marcedith, via pricklylegs)

@15 hours ago with 118 notes

virginsacrificer:

i thought i was the only horny sarcastic introverted genius third wheel stuck up asshole until i discovered this blue internet support group and i’ve been an active member of it since then

(via fatitalianbroad)

@15 hours ago with 59066 notes

(Source: padialogue, via fatitalianbroad)

@15 hours ago with 66 notes

(Source: morihearty, via pricklylegs)

@15 hours ago with 432 notes
lickystickypickyshe:

In an ongoing series on hybridizing fruit trees, Syracuse University sculptor Sam Van Aken’s Tree of 40 Fruit is true to its name. Most of the year, it looks pretty ordinary, but in the spring, the tree blossoms display various tones of pink, crimson, and white. Then, from July through October, it bears 40 different types of stone fruit, including almonds, apricots, cherries, nectarines, peaches, and plums. 
The feat is accomplished by grafting together several different varieties, including native fruit, heirlooms, and antiques, some of which are centuries-old, Aken tells Epicurious. 
His main source is an orchard at the New York State Agricultural Experiment Station, which he leased when he heard the orchard was to be torn down. After developing a timeline of when each of the 250 varieties blossom in relation to each other, he would graft a few onto the root structure of a single tree. When his “working tree” was about two years old, he would add more varieties onto the tree as separate branches — a technique called “chip grafting,” Science Alert explains. A sliver that includes a bud is inserted into an incision in the working tree and then taped in place. After it heals over the winter, the branch becomes just another normal branch on the tree, to be pruned as usual.
So far, 16 of these Trees of 40 Fruit have been grown, each taking about five years. He picked stone fruits because they’ve got a lot of diversity and they’re inter-compatible. And a bit of garlic and peppermint repellents keep deer away. 
“By grafting these different varieties onto the tree in a certain order I can essentially sculpt how the tree is to blossom,” he says. “I’ve been told by people that have [a tree] at their home that it provides the perfect amount and perfect variety of fruit.”

lickystickypickyshe:

In an ongoing series on hybridizing fruit trees, Syracuse University sculptor Sam Van Aken’s Tree of 40 Fruit is true to its name. Most of the year, it looks pretty ordinary, but in the spring, the tree blossoms display various tones of pink, crimson, and white. Then, from July through October, it bears 40 different types of stone fruit, including almonds, apricots, cherries, nectarines, peaches, and plums. 

The feat is accomplished by grafting together several different varieties, including native fruit, heirlooms, and antiques, some of which are centuries-old, Aken tells Epicurious

His main source is an orchard at the New York State Agricultural Experiment Station, which he leased when he heard the orchard was to be torn down. After developing a timeline of when each of the 250 varieties blossom in relation to each other, he would graft a few onto the root structure of a single tree. When his “working tree” was about two years old, he would add more varieties onto the tree as separate branches — a technique called “chip grafting,” Science Alert explains. A sliver that includes a bud is inserted into an incision in the working tree and then taped in place. After it heals over the winter, the branch becomes just another normal branch on the tree, to be pruned as usual.

So far, 16 of these Trees of 40 Fruit have been grown, each taking about five years. He picked stone fruits because they’ve got a lot of diversity and they’re inter-compatible. And a bit of garlic and peppermint repellents keep deer away. 

“By grafting these different varieties onto the tree in a certain order I can essentially sculpt how the tree is to blossom,” he says. “I’ve been told by people that have [a tree] at their home that it provides the perfect amount and perfect variety of fruit.”

(Source: iflscience.com)

@15 hours ago with 352 notes
fnsrockyhorror:

teepublic:

We Can Do It! by Eruparo

💋
@15 hours ago with 649 notes

"Men should think twice before making widowhood women’s only path to power."

@14 hours ago with 70 notes
@14 hours ago with 37600 notes
fastcompany:

"It’s not dead. It’s resting."
Read More>

fastcompany:

"It’s not dead. It’s resting."

Read More>

(via fatitalianbroad)

@15 hours ago with 45383 notes

tvhousehusband:

Bette Midler knows about confidence.

(via fatitalianbroad)

@15 hours ago with 188 notes

bow-down-to-bowie:

Ticket prices… yeah, right… (X)

(via fatitalianbroad)

@15 hours ago with 85 notes

I am your king.

Well I didn’t vote for you.

You don’t vote for kings.

(Source: samwiseg, via fatitalianbroad)

@15 hours ago with 10503 notes
@15 hours ago with 1839 notes