regions photos

Everyone Who Reblogs This Will Get A Pic Of Josh Dun In Their Inbox 🌈

Just doing this because I think everyone deserves a picture of Josh Dun in their Inbox because he’s so goddamn cute

the bass drum through the years

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twenty one pilots phone wallpapers

(no photos mine, I only cropped and edited them)

i love this photo so much
look at Ty, he looks so excited and happy, like a lil kid ahah
and Josh’s hand at Ty’s shoulder

oh man

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UKRAINE. Luhansk and Donetsk regions. Black Days of Ukraine. 

(1) June 23, 2014. A member of the Prizrak (Ghost) brigade on the front line near the city of Lisichansk. The brigade is a separatist infantry unit, formed in 2014.

(2) July 5, 2016. A plane damaged in an artillery attack, in Luhansk.

(3) July 14, 2014. A man inspects damage to a building in the Mirny district of the city of Luhansk.

(4) October 26, 2015. A damaged car in the village of Veseloe.

(5) July 4, 2014. Ivan Ermilov (5), who was killed during shelling in Luhanskaya, lies in his coffin.

Long-Term Projects, First Prize at the 2017 World Press Photo Contest.

Photographs: Valery Melnikov/Rossia Segodnya

nytimes.com
Wolf Puppies Are Adorable. Then Comes the Call of the Wild.
No matter how you raise a wolf, you can’t turn it into a dog. To find out why, scientists have to spend a lot of time cuddling and testing puppies.
By James Gorman

Excerpt:

When they are full-grown at around 100 pounds, their jaws will be strong enough to crack moose bones. But because these wolves have been around humans since they were blind, deaf and unable to stand, they will still allow people to be near them, to do veterinary exams, to scratch them behind the ears — if all goes well.

Yet even the humans who raised them must take precautions. If one of the people who has bottle-fed and mothered the wolves practically since birth is injured or feels sick, she won’t enter their pen to prevent a predatory reaction. No one will run to make one of these wolves chase him for fun. No one will pretend to chase the wolf. Every experienced wolf caretaker will stay alert. Because if there’s one thing all wolf and dog specialists I’ve talked to over the years agree on, it is this: No matter how you raise a wolf, you can’t turn it into a dog.

As close as wolf and dog are — some scientists classify them as the same species — there are differences. Physically, wolves’ jaws are more powerful. They breed only once a year, not twice, as dogs do. And behaviorally, wolf handlers say, their predatory instincts are easily triggered compared to those of dogs. They are more independent and possessive of food or other items. Much research suggests they take more care of their young. And they never get close to that Labrador retriever “I-love-all-humans” level of friendliness. As much as popular dog trainers and pet food makers promote the inner wolf in our dogs, they are not the same.