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"   You said you were afraid of losing me and then you faced your fear and left.   "
i still miss you sometimes  (via leviathanrose)

Wow this is so accurate

(via n4ughty-y)
"   And I understand. I understand why people hold hands: I’d always thought it was about possessiveness, saying ‘This is mine’. But it’s about maintaining contact. It is about speaking without words. It is about I want you with me and don’t go.   "
She was always holding my hand (via everythingyoulovetoohate)
"   Being a woman is kind of like being a cyclist in a city where all the cars represent men. You’re supposed to be able to share the road equally with cars, but that’s not how it works. The roads are built for cars and you spend a great deal of physical and mental energy being defensive and trying not to get hurt. Some of the cars WANT you to get hurt. They think you don’t have any place on the road at all. And if you do get hurt by a car, everyone makes excuses that it’s your fault.   "

A friend of a friend (via onesmallflowerofeternity)

Pretty good.

(via leemeredith)

"   I have a
dull ache
in my head;
I have a
dull ache
in my heart.
Both of them
remind me
of you.   "
Michelle K., Headache and Heartache. (via michellekpoems)

blissless:

sex-doesnt-alarm-me:

keinermachtfurdichmehr:

luchaigcaileag:

Someone left the cat pipes on.

The internet has sprung a leak

Infinite kitties

airows:

(via Ali Stephens in Cote D’Azure « Airows)

"   do not tell her you love her if you are not ready for her to call you at 3 AM freaking out.
do not tell her you love her if you cannot handle her father or mother.
do not tell her you love her if you cannot love her at her worse.
do not tell her you love her if you only crave for her curves, not her mind.
do not tell her you love her if you cannot deal with her mood swings.
do not tell her you love her just to have sex.   "
do not tell her you love her. Krystal Gonzalez  (via memoriesrecollected)

wangpatang:

cannibal-swag:

rasputin:

Portuguese designer Susana Soares has developed a device for detecting cancer and other serious diseases using trained bees. The bees are placed in a glass chamber into which the patient exhales; the bees fly into a smaller secondary chamber if they detect cancer. 

Scientists have found that honey bees - Apis mellifera - have an extraordinary sense of smell that is more acute than that of a sniffer dog and can detect airborne molecules in the parts-per-trillion range. 

Bees can be trained to detect specific chemical odours, including the biomarkers associated with diseases such as tuberculosis, lung, skin and pancreatic cancer.

 

how does one train a bee

"The bees can be trained within 10 minutes," explains Soares. "Training simply consists of exposing the bees to a specific odour and then feeding them with a solution of water and sugar, therefore they associate that odour with a food reward."

Once trained, the bees will remember the odour for their entire lives, provided they are always rewarded with sugar. Bees live for six weeks on average.

source