Just a Valkyrie with a Viking living in Portland. I like rabbits, body mods and LHP. Poly. Bi. Wizard Tiger.
Reblogged from remjie  51 notes



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These funny little creatures are called Grummies. They make their nests in old hollow trees or under small garden sheds. They wake up as soon as the sun goes down searching for some fallen fruits, berries and bugs. So next time you wandering in your garden after dark, keep your peepers peeled, and you might be lucky enough to catch a glimpse of one.

8cm (3 inches) tall. Details are cast in resin and the body is soft (no joints or skeleton armature inside), they have some plastic pellets in their belly to give them good balance. White Grummie’s details are glowing in the dark!

Each one of my dolls comes with a wooden tag signed and dated proofing that this is an original doll made by Remjie. SOLD.

Reblogged from dyemelikeasunset  8,108 notes



Sam Weber born in Alaska is a New York-based illustrator, awarded a Gold Award by The Society of Illustrators and the Spectrum Annual. He graduated from The Alberta College of Art and Design in Calgary, before completing a Masters at The School of Visual Arts in New York. His current clients include Time, DC and Rolling Stone.

Posted to Cross Connect by Margaret

Hi-Fructose featured artist Sam Weber.

Reblogged from slammobammo  2,381 notes


he Bearded Vulture (Gypaetus barbatus), also known as the Lammergeier or Lammergeyer, is a bird of prey, and the only member of the genusGypaetus. Traditionally considered an Old World vulture, it actually forms a minor lineage of Accipitridae together with the Egyptian Vulture (Neophron percnopterus), its closest living relative. It is not much more closely related to the Old World vultures proper than to, for example, hawks, and differs from the former by its feathered neck. Although dissimilar, the Egyptian and Bearded Vulture each have a lozenge-shaped tail – unusual among birds of prey.

It eats mainly carrion and lives and breeds on crags in high mountains in southern Europe, the Caucasus,Africa, the Indian Subcontinent, andTibet, laying one or two eggs in mid-winter that hatch at the beginning of spring. Populations are resident. This bird is 94–125 cm (37–49 in) long with a wingspan of 2.31–2.83 m (7.6–9.3 ft). It weighs 4.5–7.8 kg (9.9–17.2 lb), with the nominate race averaging 6.21 kg (13.7 lb) and G. b. meridionalis of Africa averaging 5.7 kg (13 lb).In Eurasia, vultures found around the Himalayas tend to be slightly larger than those from other mountain ranges.Females are slightly larger than males.