Your secret KH shipping

Pick the first letter of your first and last name.Match them together and that is your secret Kingdom Hearts shipping  ¯\_(ツ)_/¯

A.     Axel                       

B.     Sora

C.     Riku                       

D.     Kairi

E.      Jimminy                 

F.      Darkside

G.     Ventus                    

H.     Ursula

I.       Terra                      

J.       Master Xehanort

K.      Roxas                     

L.      Chip & Dale

M.    Mickey                    

N.     Master Eraqus

O.     Marluxia                  

P.      Zexion

Q.     Ansem                    

R.     Goofy

S.      Donald                    

T.      Xemnas

U.     Aqua                        

V.     Phil

W.   Hercules                    

X.     Dusk

Y.      Saix                         

Z.      Vanitas


Hello from Oregon!

Remember otter 649, the rescued male sea otter pup that was on exhibit for several months with companion otter, Gidget? We’re happy to announce he has a new name and a new home the Oregon Coast Aquarium. The orphaned pup was transported via private plane from Monterey to his new home in Newport, Oregon.

He was the 649th stranded otter to be brought into our sea otter program since 1984 and was only the sixth pup ever to go on exhibit.

Oswald had a furry companion on the plane, Juno– a female sea otter who stranded two months after Oswald and was also rescued and rehabilitated by our sea otter staff. Unlike 649 who was reared on exhibit, Juno was raised behind the scenes with surrogate mother Ivy. Our veterinarian, Dr. Mike Murray, and a mammalogist, escorted the two otters on the flight north. Juno’s found a new home at the Oregon Zoo, where animal caregivers look forward to introducing the youngster to their two resident adult sea otters. Both Oswald and Juno will make their public debuts this summer. 

We partner with Association of Zoos and Aquariums facilities across the country, like Oregon Coast Aquarium and Oregon Zoo, to find good homes for sea otters that can’t be released back to the wild.

Rearing animals like Oswald and Juno for lives at other homes when they aren’t candidates for release to the wild is helping the overall California sea otter population. Today, 36 rescued pups reared by surrogates in Monterey inspire millions of visitors at a dozen top aquariums and zoos in North America. Our resident sea otters and their predecessors have also raised dozens of pups that are back in the wild and having babies of their own.

Curious which otters are in the Sea Otter Exhibit now? Find out on our live web cam

Lover Ring x Blushing Beauty Sincerely Jules ✨🌸✨

#lover #bealover #letslove #heart #love #sincerelyjules #everlane #rings #dreamy #inspiration #elevate #consciousness #abundance #yoga #energy #positive #spirit #spiritjunkie #meditation #recycled #usamade #madeinusa #madeinamerica #madewithlove #nyc #sustainable #eco #jewelry #beauty #soraced

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“Yet in the blood of man there is a tide, an old sea-current, rather, that is somehow akin to the twilight, which brings him rumours of beauty from however far away, as drift-wood is found at sea from islands not yet discovered; and this spring-tide or current that visits the blood of man comes from the fabulous quarter of his lineage, from the legendary, of old; it takes him out to the woodlands, out to the hills; he listens to ancient song.” 

Lord Dunsany, ‘In the Land of Time: And Other Fantasy Tales’ (via

anonymous asked:

Could you please list blogs similar to your own? I have just begun educating myself on the world, and your blog is lovely and helping me do so! Tysm!

honestly I have no idea what my blog is, but I love @kimhle, @violentwavesofemotion, @mesogeios, @thymoss, @bibliochor, @wizzard890, @q-lvck, @rhaegartargaryen, @dearorpheus@astrobiologists, @petrichorals, @antigonick, @brittleglory, @soracities, @conceptvals, @provst, @massena, @hotelsongs

anonymous asked:

Can you recommend me some blogs with a similar aesthetic as yours? x

This isn’t the first time that I’ve gotten this message recently, so I think that I will just make a brief (well, somewhat brief) list of various blogs that I like in different categories as I see fit, as my blog is a sort of combination of aesthetics. c:

Poetry and literature: @soracities, @luthienne, @antigonick, @elvedon, @postmoderniste, @pigmenting, @openlylesbian, @florizels and @lifeinpoetry.

General aesthetic: @malglories, @haffalump, @wolfsmilk, @archaeologicals, @fairywasteland, @shrinemaidens, @writingletterstoshakespeare, @catvoice and @dearorpheus.

Soft aesthetic: @foglesbian, @homerics, @girlsingreenfields, @sleepymood, @francoiseabernathy, @felimath, @seafairys, @arosary, @ambroses, @gentlefairies and @paleviolet.

Sapphic: @moonlesbianthings, @sapphicsuggestions and @dateagirlwhosuggestion.

Additional favorites: @cithonic, @omniscientlyeye, @caterinadulac, @tartt, @moronthehound, @beeslyp and @sirxusblack.

anonymous asked:

Who are some of the most inspiring people on here for you? Anyone who can inspire me to be the best I can be?

A lot. And they inspire me in different ways. Sometimes it is the poetry they form with their blogs; sometimes it is what they do, others it is what they are. Or everything at once. Or something else. The kindness. The ambition. The perseverance. How their logic works. 

Some people that inspire me the most:


 “Super Mom” Sea Otter, Joy, Dies

The Aquarium is sad to announce the death of Joy, its “Super Mom” who raised a record number of stranded sea otter pups, many of which were returned to the wild, where they’re raising pups of their own.

Joy, who was 14 years old, was humanely euthanized on August 1 in the Aquarium’s Animal Health Lab, because of failing health as a result of the infirmities of age.

The precocious sea otter was a keystone of the surrogacy program of the Aquarium’s Sea Otter Research and Conservation program. During her years at the Aquarium Joy raised 16 pups – more than any other surrogate in our history. She raised three pups on exhibit, helping prepare them for life at other U.S. aquariums. Joy did all this despite several medical setbacks during her years here.

“She was a ‘super mom’ for us – easily the most prolific of all our surrogate female otters,” said Karl Mayer, animal care coordinator with the sea otter program. His team also relied on Joy to serve as a companion to adult females it rescued because of illness or injuries.

On exhibit Joy was easy to identify with her blonde head, as well as her calm and maternal way with other animals. Her favorite toy was a large red ball she would roll on top of and sink in the water to release tidbits of food hidden inside. She enjoyed roughhousing with other otters, said Chris DeAngelo, the Aquarium’s associate curator of marine mammals.

“Joy was definitely the feistiest otter,” DeAngelo said. “She was quick to let you know when you crossed a line.” Joy would show her displeasure with her caretakers by screeching loudly if she thought they weren’t feeding her quickly enough, or if she otherwise didn’t like what they were doing.”

“From a medical perspective, she’s been a real fighter through some serious problems,” said Aquarium veterinarian Dr. Mike Murray. “She has shown a cat-like tendency to survive, and must have had at least nine lives.”

Joy was found stranded on Twin Lakes Beach in Santa Cruz in August 1998 as a five-day-old pup. She released herself during an ocean swim with an Aquarium staff member in December 1998. (At the time Aquarium staff would swim with pups to teach them foraging skills and acclimate them to the ocean. That practice has been discontinued in favor of female otters like Joy raising pups for release.)

Joy remained in the wild for nearly three years. Unfortunately, during that time, she interacted with kayakers and divers, which wasn’t safe for them or for Joy, so she was brought back to the Aquarium and became a permanent resident.

Joy was always willing to play with her exhibit mates as well as toys, which endeared her to Aquarium guests. As with all exhibit animals raised here, her name comes from John Steinbeck’s writings – in her case, a character from In Dubious Battle.

The Aquarium’s Sea Otter Research and Conservation program has been studying and trying to save the threatened southern sea otter since 1984 with the support of its research, exhibit and policy teams, and the backing of donors and members. To date, we’ve rescued nearly 600 ill and injured otters and returned many back to the wild. The surrogate program continues to raise and release stranded pups, and places non-releasable animals on exhibit in Monterey and at other accredited aquariums across North America.

The research team plays a key role in field studies of sea otters in California, Alaska and Russia. We also works on behalf of policies at the state and federal level that will advance the recovery of sea otter populations.

Maximizing Your Assets
The butt consists of three main muscles: the gluteus maximus, gluteus medius, and gluteus minimus. They work together to help us move our upper legs in all directions.

“Every time you take a step, you’re using your glute muscles, That’s why we have glutes. Their function is to allow us to run, walk, squat and move. You’re working your rear end all the time.”

As you might expect, walking is great for the glutes. For maximum impact, tackle some hills if you’re walking outside, or use the incline if you’re on a treadmill. Just make sure you keep your back from hinging forward, •
Stair machines, arc trainers and elliptical trainers are also great butt-shaping choices. For variety, suggests Sorace, try in-line skating or cycling (inside or out). •••
🙋🏿@Ebony.Aesthetics #EbonyAesthetics #BlackIsbeautiful

via ✨ @padview ✨(


Otter Pup on Exhibit!

Cuteness alert! A rescued male sea otter pup went on exhibit January 21, with companion otter, Gidget. The debut of the 12 ½-week-old makes him the sixth pup ever to go on exhibit. He’s also the 649th stranded otter to be brought into our Sea Otter Research and Conservation program since 1984.

Otter 649 was stranded in November 2013 on Jalama Beach in Santa Barbara County as a three-week-old  weighing less than seven pounds. He was admitted into our veterinary intensive care unit, where he was cared for until he was introduced to Gidget. Otter 649 is now robust and healthy, weighing 16 pounds!

Otter 649 will be transferred to another aquarium accredited by the Association of Zoos and Aquariums, where he’ll learn how to socialize with other exhibit animals. That’s why, for now, this otter has a number for a name—our colleagues at the sister aquarium get to do the naming!

Otter 649 is easy to recognize due to his smaller size and uniformly black, velvet-like fur. He will remain on exhibit as long as husbandry staff continues to see positive interactions with Gidget. (This is the first  pup Gidget has mentored.) The U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service has authorized the Aquarium to raise him on exhibit and declared him to be non-releasable. 

We hope you get a chance to see him!

Watch now on our live web cam

Learn how we’re saving sea otters

(Photo Hannah Ban-Weiss)