Cats N Rats

Like the parakeets in Istanbul

unexplained-events:

Legend says that this all started after Seicho Matsumoto published a novel by the name of Kuroi Kaiju (Black Sea of Trees) in 1960. The story ends with two lovers committing suicide in the forest, so many people believe that’s what started it all.

Hundreds upon hundreds of Japanese people have hanged themselves from the trees of Aokigahara forest.

In the 1970s the suicides had become so infamous that the Japanese government started to do annual sweeps of the forest to search for and clear out the bodies. In 2002, 78 bodies were found within the forest, exceeding the previous record of 74 in 1998. By 2003, the rate had climbed to 100.

It is the number TWO hot-spot for suicides (Golden Gate Bridge is the 1st)

Supposedly this is one of the quietest forests in the world due to an almost complete lack of wildlife

(via unexplained-events)

WolfTea april giveaway

wolftea:

A small thank you for all the customers and wonderful amazing souls who support and keep my creative juices flowing.

This collection is open for out of U.S shipping and will end at the end of this month.

Every reblog and like counts at an entry, there is no limit on how many times you enter…

I hate myself for complaining so much about being sick of shoveling, but not nearly as much as I fucking hate shoveling.

prochoiceamerica:

Today, the U.S. Supreme Court is hearing a challenge to a buffer zone law that protects patients and staff at clinics in Massachusetts from anti-choice harassment and violence.

Across the country, extreme, often violent, anti-choice protesters physically block access to clinics and intimidate people exercising their constitutionally protected rights.  Learn more about this issue and the laws that exist to protect patients and their doctors.

This is very very very important.

(via coolchicksfromhistory)

Do not give yourself away. Never give yourself away. Observe the bloodshed but preserve your warmth. I want you to occasionally let go; but never surrender.

—Albert Camus, Notebooks 1951-1959 (via 98—8)

(Source: stxxz.us, via smallskeletal)