In honor of The Walking Dead

The Dancing Dead” by Daniel Cloud Campos

Link to the full video


scotty_sikma #definetly had an #amazing #time at the #redcarpet with these#beautiful #ladies for the #100 #episode#party for #arrow love working with @carlysj from #arrow and of course my#favourite @dpanabaker from my #show#theflash #great to get out on the weekend with them finally #bestmoments#fortheloveoffilm #weekends #toomuchfun
damianholbrook: I’d ship us, @dpanabaker #TheFlash #Arrow100

INSTAGRAM: @SleepintheGardn uploaded a photo.

About last night with these two cuties..thank you to @dpanabaker and @grantgust for such an amazing time this weekend. Happy to cuddle my goddaughter for the time I could and we can’t wait to be back to see you guys soon! @hyfdanielle @theflashgrant

{credit to this user for the manip, all i did was darken it a little.}

❤️ 83.9k 💬 130


Treading Thread with Professional Embroiderer @fiance_knowles

To see more of her intricate designs inspired by pop culture, nature and more, follow @fiance_knowles on Instagram.

“I get to immerse myself in colors at a gentle rhythm,” says Danielle Clough (@fiance_knowles), who only learned how to embroider three years ago. Now, the artist from Cape Town, South Africa, has her own thriving small business. Danielle’s passion for art and design goes far beyond thread and needle; she moonlights as a VJ, creating visuals for electronic music artists and music festivals. “Experimenting with film and editing images has changed the way I see colors, and through embroidery, the slow process of playing with colors has made me much more sensitive to how I treat my images,” Danielle says. Her advice for other small-business owners on Instagram? “Keep your voice and your message honest and sincere. Audiences need to feel included in your world.”


Finding Adventure After Service with Veteran @dcwriley

For more of Daniel’s adventures, follow @dcwriley on Instagram.

Daniel Riley (@dcwriley) doesn’t feel disabled — at least not when he’s running a marathon, surfing, skydiving, skiing or riding a mountain bike. But Daniel is a double amputee; he lost both legs as a 25-year-old Marine, in a bomb blast in Afghanistan. He had served one tour in Iraq when he volunteered to go to Helmand province to join one of the infantry units that had lost troops as combat intensified.

“The guys in my squad and platoon were professionals,” Daniel says. “I served with some of the hardest and toughest men on the planet. And on the morning of December 16, 2010, that professionalism saved my life.”

In the wake of more than 20 surgeries, sports — and the freedom of being outdoors and active — became a critical part of Daniel’s recovery. “Waking up in a hospital bed and looking down at bandaged bloody stumps, it was easy to say my life was over. However, trying — even when failing miserably — all these sports has led me to do more than I had ever done with legs.”

Now a 30-year-old college student in Colorado, Daniel reflects on coming home from war. “My generation of veterans struggles with being heard. I deployed to combat twice, but that’s not unique. I have many friends who served two, three — and even seven deployments. I sustained life-altering wounds, but again I’m not unique and others have sustained worse. None of this was done for fame and glory, and we would do it all over again. All we ask is that you don’t forget about us.”