Review - CATWOMAN #39

Review – CATWOMAN #39

Catwoman rises up from the ashes as she prepares for her eve of battle. With the now opposing turf war looming she confides in her alter ego to do her old outfit justice.

Genevieve Valentine has shocked the comic world with her surprise announcement of Selena being bisexual. I must admit I was just reading through the comic leisurely then pretty much flipped a table when I saw the panel of…

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Hello. So this is me. This picture is not a good selfie, i don’t even have any make-up on, i look so tired because i was up all night watching Youtube the night before. So this picture speaks for it’s self actually. I’m blind as a bat, you can’t really tell by this picture but i have so many spots in my face that i usually cover up. Im really short. 5’2. Im not skinny-or fit. I thighs are huge. My nose is not how i would want it to be. Im pretty selfish and im too careless. I either sleep all day or don’t sleep for 2 days. I either eat like an animal, or don’t eat at all. Im not good at most of my classes. The things i actually like to do are considered “useless” (in my family at least). We always talk about our imperfections but we complain about them. Imagine if i never had any of the things i said above. I wouldn’t be me. I would be perfect. And perfect is not real to me. I think we should imbracre all of our imperfections, not try to hide them. I incourage you to post a photo of yourself and tell me your imperfections. None of us is perfect, and that cool with me.


Tiny Bats Roost Inside of Carnivorous Plants

by Mićo Tatalović

BATS roost in big groups in caves. Wrong! If you’re a Hardwicke’s woolly bat, you prefer to sleep in a more luxurious – and private – place.

Kerivoula hardwickii roosts inside tropical pitcher plants in Borneo. These carnivorous plants usually attract insects, but Nepenthes hemsleyana lacks the scents that others have, so few bugs are lured in. Instead, it benefits from the faeces of this tiny bat, which provides more than a third of its nitrogen and may be crucial to the plant’s survival.

"This is the only bat species that has ever been found roosting in pitchers," says Caroline Regina Schöner, whose team discovered the bats in 2009. "These bats managed to find a niche that no one else is occupying."…

(read more: New Scientist)

photographs by Merlin Tuttle/Science Source



Hungry snake hunting creatures.

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