And there we go, the Woolly bear caterpillar pokemon, Woolarc, and its evos -v-

So much blue and orange rip

Woolarc are about 5" long and would rather do nothing but chill on your shoulder while nomming on a snack. Their soft fur also have flexible spines mixed in for self defense, so don’t mindlessly start petting them or you’ll certainly be in for a surprise.

Are Pyrrcoons named for their massive fur clump or their habit of squeaking and purring or both? Who a know. They’re very sedentary, which also makes them pretty heavy for their size, which is roughly a square foot of bristly fur. Their antennae help it detect weather and temperature accurately, which makes it a favorite among meteorologists.

Isbelloths are quick and zippy. Finally free to fly around, they’re energetic and really tough to handle. They can use their wings to blow chilling gusts in addition to using them to shed ice scales that pellet foes like hail. But at the end of the day, they like nothing more than to snuggle up on a tree (or their trainer) and sleep. Isbelloths have a 3ft wingspan.

Really? You Fucking bitch just passively aggressively liking my Fucking posts to be a little twat fuck but I couldn’t give two bitches an a cooch Valerie. I’ll have you know I’m completely emotionless so if you think in any way I’m having a rough time jokes on you. My Life is freaking dandy…it part times as a joke but its perfectly fine. So enjoy your shitty ass little flowery arm pit haired doodles and your pathetic attempt at being some aesthetic all love encompassing fuck. At least I don’t pretend to like all people. I sure as hell don’t Fucking like you. Your eyebrows look like woolly bear caterpillars and your eyeliner smudges and those cigarettes are gonna kill you one day. So I guess that makes us Fucking even. See u in hell you dysfunctional psychopathic minion of Satan.

anonymous asked:

how are you so cute like seriously?????

Scientists who study the evolution of visual signaling have identified a wide and still expanding assortment of features and behaviors that make something look cute: bright forward-facing eyes set low on a big round face, a pair of big round ears, floppy limbs and a side-to-side, teeter-totter gait, among many others.

Cute cues are those that indicate extreme youth, vulnerability, harmlessness and need, scientists say, and attending to them closely makes good Darwinian sense. As a species whose youngest members are so pathetically helpless they can’t lift their heads to suckle without adult supervision, human beings must be wired to respond quickly and gamely to any and all signs of infantile desire.

The human cuteness detector is set at such a low bar, researchers said, that it sweeps in and deems cute practically anything remotely resembling a human baby or a part thereof, and so ends up including the young of virtually every mammalian species, fuzzy-headed birds like Japanese cranes, woolly bear caterpillars, a bobbing balloon, a big round rock stacked on a smaller rock, a colon, a hyphen and a close parenthesis typed in succession.

The greater the number of cute cues that an animal or object happens to possess, or the more exaggerated the signals may be, the louder and more italicized are the squeals provoked.

Cuteness is distinct from beauty, researchers say, emphasizing rounded over sculptured, soft over refined, clumsy over quick. Beauty attracts admiration and demands a pedestal; cuteness attracts affection and demands a lap. Beauty is rare and brutal, despoiled by a single pimple. Cuteness is commonplace and generous, content on occasion to cosegregate with homeliness.

Observing that many Floridians have an enormous affection for the manatee, which looks like an overfertilized potato with a sock puppet’s face, Roger L. Reep of the University of Florida said it shone by grace of contrast. “People live hectic lives, and they may be feeling overwhelmed, but then they watch this soft and slow-moving animal, this gentle giant, and they see it turn on its back to get its belly scratched,” said Dr. Reep, author with Robert K. Bonde of “The Florida Manatee: Biology and Conservation.”

“That’s very endearing,” said Dr. Reep. “So even though a manatee is 3 times your size and 20 times your weight, you want to get into the water beside it.”

That is how :) Have a nice day