This Group IV project for IB science is on my last nerve and we’ve barely started it. I knew IB was a mistake from the minute I signed up. I talked to my stunod teacher first thing this morning and mentioned our idea and she said “Alright cool”. This afternoon I brought it up again and she said somebody already talked to her about it first but she couldn’t remember who though. So might it have been me from this morning? No she talked to them just then. Well GUESS WHAT this morning came before just now therefore RE-SERVED. Madonne this is already too damn difficult.

baracknobama:

i hope manners is the next cool trend

I just turned my friend’s dangerous text from behind the wheel into an animated GIF. Let’s end texting while driving. Make your own GIF to remind friends not to text and drive at http://www.itcanwait.com. #X before you drive #ItCanWait.

I just turned my friend’s dangerous text from behind the wheel into an animated GIF. Let’s end texting while driving. Make your own GIF to remind friends not to text and drive at http://www.itcanwait.com. #X before you drive #ItCanWait.

egberts:
libutron:

Large-leaf Grass of Parnassus - Parnassia grandifolia
Despite its common name, Parnassia grandifolia (Celastrales - Celastraceae) is not a grass, but a perennial herb, forming clusters of slightly succulent, shiny leaves. Its large, white flowers with green veins and bright orange anthers are really beautiful.
Parnassia grandifolia is native to central and south eastern US. It grows in alkaline seeps and is an indicator of rich, old forest. 
References: [1]
Photo credit: ©Alan Cressler | Locality: Ocala National Forest, Marion Co., Florida, US (2010)

libutron:

Large-leaf Grass of Parnassus - Parnassia grandifolia

Despite its common name, Parnassia grandifolia (Celastrales - Celastraceae) is not a grass, but a perennial herb, forming clusters of slightly succulent, shiny leaves. Its large, white flowers with green veins and bright orange anthers are really beautiful.

Parnassia grandifolia is native to central and south eastern US. It grows in alkaline seeps and is an indicator of rich, old forest. 

References: [1]

Photo credit: ©Alan Cressler | Locality: Ocala National Forest, Marion Co., Florida, US (2010)

blackdenimjeans:

asvpfrenchie:

disrespectful

I would have retired after that

blackdenimjeans:

asvpfrenchie:

disrespectful

I would have retired after that

cleromancy:

#i can’t decide if this bus is being supportive or threatening me