Horse and motorbike rider, brand new doctor in geology, French, scuba-diver and pocket knives collector. Do not ask why I'm here, I'm not so sure myself... Previously in an abusive relationship with my PhD but free as the wind now!

The askbox is always open.


Growth is painful. Change is painful.But nothing is as painful as staying stuck somewhere you don’t belong.

Mandy Hale (via onlinecounsellingcollege)

D&D Stats Explained with Tomatoes




mindchildofmadness submits:

Strength is being able to crush a tomato.

Dexterity is being able to dodge a tomato.

Constitution is being able to eat a bad tomato.

Intelligence is knowing a tomato is a fruit.

Wisdom is knowing not to put a tomato in a fruit salad.

Charisma is being able to sell a tomato based fruit salad.



If I stop reblogging this assume I’m dead


I believe the Warehouse 13 finale is only explainable by either mind-bogglingly virulent homophobia on the part of the network or sheer resentment against the lesbian fanbase for making them renew the show. “Oh, you want your fucking show back, huh? Guess what, bitches—we’re not giving your OTP any scenes together! In fact, they’re straighter than ever!”

15 Struggles People Who Bottle Up Their Feelings Understand

(Source: tara-to-a-t)


'Cause all that you are is all that I'll ever need  
┗ [Ed Sheeran “Tenerife Sea”] (X)

→ Requested by thenightgwenstacyfell

Archaeologists Uncover Lost Population of Ancient Amarna



It remained a mystery for decades.

Since archaeologist F.Ll. Griffith’s excavations in the 1920’s at the ancient site of the pharaoh Akhenaten’s short-lived new capital city of Akhetaten (modern Amarna), archaeologists have been puzzled about the whereabouts of the remains of the city’s commoner population – the people who toiled to build and maintain Akhenaten’s sacred edifices and infrastructure — and more specifically, the estimated 6,000 people who died during the short 15-year period of the city’s construction and development.

“A will-of-the-wisp, the dream of a rich unplundered cemetery of the middle classes at El-Amarneh, full of choice vases and amulets, beckons to each successive explorer,” wrote Griffith in the report for his 1923 excavation season.* Read more.