anthraxhadouken:

maximumfabulosity:

Someone unfollowed me a little while ago because I reblog a lot from the-pietriarchy and I’m still kinda baffled by the idea that anyone could possibly find anything to dislike about such a basically sweet and inoffensive person

Maybe it was Michael Rooker’s wife, and she got jealous.

youblewme:

Being As An Ocean- Dear G-d…

youblewme:

Being As An Ocean- Dear G-d…

bluewindsummer:

now if we just start to sway back and forth, it’ll look like the flag is waving in the wind…

prguitarman:

theclearlydope:

This is the work of a crazy person.
[via]

Well they had an extra hour so

prguitarman:

theclearlydope:

This is the work of a crazy person.

[via]

Well they had an extra hour so

meloromantics:

appropriately-inappropriate:

audreyvhorne:

sttinkerbelle:

vmpolung:

knowledgeandlove:

Photo source
Fact check source

#and I just don’t feel entitled to someone else’s life’s work.

That comment exactly!! It’s not mine and I can survive without it, so I will.

This is why honey is not vegan.

The problem here is that honey, especially if you buy it ethically from an apiarist, isn’t actually detrimental to the well-being of the bee or the hive. In the wild, honey is used as a food stock, but in a domesticated honeybee colony, the bees are fed quite well, and so the honey is a surplus.
The alternatives, like sugar, relies on monocrops in third world countries, with transient labour. Growing up, there was a sugarcane field by my house, and I’m sure the Haitian men who worked backbreaking hours hacking a machete through knife-bladed leaves in 40 degree heat for a couple dollars a day would have traded a testicle to be a Canadian honeybee. Stevia’s going the same way, iirc.
Additionally, apiarists are actually huge proponents and activists for sustainable bee-keeping, and it’s estimated that the domesticated hive may be the last great hope for declining populations, because we can optimize their chances for survival.
It’s their life’s work, sure, but it’s not the death of them to use it responsibly.

literally read anything about the history of sugarcane and the cuban sugar industry if you think sugar is or ever has been more ethical than honey

meloromantics:

appropriately-inappropriate:

audreyvhorne:

sttinkerbelle:

vmpolung:

knowledgeandlove:

Photo source

Fact check source

#and I just don’t feel entitled to someone else’s life’s work.

That comment exactly!! It’s not mine and I can survive without it, so I will.

This is why honey is not vegan.

The problem here is that honey, especially if you buy it ethically from an apiarist, isn’t actually detrimental to the well-being of the bee or the hive. In the wild, honey is used as a food stock, but in a domesticated honeybee colony, the bees are fed quite well, and so the honey is a surplus.

The alternatives, like sugar, relies on monocrops in third world countries, with transient labour. Growing up, there was a sugarcane field by my house, and I’m sure the Haitian men who worked backbreaking hours hacking a machete through knife-bladed leaves in 40 degree heat for a couple dollars a day would have traded a testicle to be a Canadian honeybee. Stevia’s going the same way, iirc.

Additionally, apiarists are actually huge proponents and activists for sustainable bee-keeping, and it’s estimated that the domesticated hive may be the last great hope for declining populations, because we can optimize their chances for survival.

It’s their life’s work, sure, but it’s not the death of them to use it responsibly.

literally read anything about the history of sugarcane and the cuban sugar industry if you think sugar is or ever has been more ethical than honey

illest:

Destination | ©

illest:

Destination | ©

soleil-de-matin:

Women of the World

Photos by Steve McCurry

2dicon:

緑川 葉さんはTwitterを使っています: “ぱんぱかぱーん http://t.co/iGUTFsZqvx”

2dicon:

緑川 葉さんはTwitterを使っています: “ぱんぱかぱーん http://t.co/iGUTFsZqvx”