Photo 25 Jul 52,869 notes

(Source: curiovsly)

Photo 24 Jul 176 notes xtinalam:

Hackers. Crash & Burn

xtinalam:

Hackers. Crash & Burn

Photo 24 Jul 13 notes isuhme:

Man I used to love Battle Bots! :D
It is 3am.  Why is it I usually feel the need to reminisce most when it is late at night?

isuhme:

Man I used to love Battle Bots! :D

It is 3am.  Why is it I usually feel the need to reminisce most when it is late at night?

Photo 24 Jul 109 notes sprsdclothing:

Reblog if you’re a bong smoker. For sure! 

sprsdclothing:

Reblog if you’re a bong smoker. For sure! 

via SPRSD.
Photo 24 Jul 144 notes
Photo 24 Jul 476 notes
Photo 24 Jul 606 notes weedporndaily:

Cannabis: the fabric of Japan
(JapanTimes) When Junichi Takayasu was 3 years old, a picture book about ninjas changed his life forever. What fascinated him most, however, wasn’t the assassins’ stealthy skills or secret gadgets but their usage of a very special plant.
“The book showed how ninjas trained by jumping over cannabis plants,” Takayasu says. “Every day they had to leap higher and higher because cannabis grows very quickly. I was so amazed that I told my mom I wanted to grow cannabis when I was older.”
Understandably, Takayasu’s mother was rather distressed by her son’s aspiration. Japan’s anti-cannabis laws are among the strictest in the world, with possession of even small amounts punished by five-year prison sentences and illicit cultivation earning growers seven years behind bars.
However, Takayasu refused to let this put a damper on his dreams. Today, more than 40 years later, he is one of Japan’s leading experts on cannabis and the curator of Taima Hakubutsukan — the nation’s only museum dedicated to the much-maligned weed. Opened in 2001 in the town of Nasu, Tochigi Prefecture, approximately 160 km north of Tokyo, the museum’s mission is to teach people about the history of cannabis in Japan — a past that, Takayasu believes, has been denigrated and forgotten for far too long.
“Most Japanese people see cannabis as a subculture of Japan but they’re wrong,” Takayasu says. “Cannabis has been at the very heart of Japanese culture for thousands of years.”
Read more

weedporndaily:

Cannabis: the fabric of Japan

(JapanTimes) When Junichi Takayasu was 3 years old, a picture book about ninjas changed his life forever. What fascinated him most, however, wasn’t the assassins’ stealthy skills or secret gadgets but their usage of a very special plant.

“The book showed how ninjas trained by jumping over cannabis plants,” Takayasu says. “Every day they had to leap higher and higher because cannabis grows very quickly. I was so amazed that I told my mom I wanted to grow cannabis when I was older.”

Understandably, Takayasu’s mother was rather distressed by her son’s aspiration. Japan’s anti-cannabis laws are among the strictest in the world, with possession of even small amounts punished by five-year prison sentences and illicit cultivation earning growers seven years behind bars.

However, Takayasu refused to let this put a damper on his dreams. Today, more than 40 years later, he is one of Japan’s leading experts on cannabis and the curator of Taima Hakubutsukan — the nation’s only museum dedicated to the much-maligned weed. Opened in 2001 in the town of Nasu, Tochigi Prefecture, approximately 160 km north of Tokyo, the museum’s mission is to teach people about the history of cannabis in Japan — a past that, Takayasu believes, has been denigrated and forgotten for far too long.

“Most Japanese people see cannabis as a subculture of Japan but they’re wrong,” Takayasu says. “Cannabis has been at the very heart of Japanese culture for thousands of years.”

Read more

Photo 24 Jul 1,242 notes
Video 24 Jul 63,155 notes

suicidallyreckless:

I googled ‘upside down cats’ and I am the farthest thing from disappointed

via Obey.
Photo 24 Jul 2,759 notes animalics:

Sometimes wolves need hugs too

animalics:

Sometimes wolves need hugs too


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