Friday, 30 January 2015


Well, It's A Diet

Remember When Purchasing A Pet Pig, They Grow To Quite A Size

The Earth's Laughter

Dog Loves Tennis On TV

The Squirrel Whisperer

20-year-old Finnish photographer and self-proclaimed squirrel whisperer Konsta Punkka probably has a special vibe that draws animals to him as if he’s their buddy. Of course, the photographer’s secret tool - food – also helps attract squirrels, birds, foxes, and other Finnish wildlife to pose for his cute portraits of them. Their expressions are truly priceless and worth every acorn!

Musicless Video - Beastie Boy's Fight For Your Right

Thursday, 29 January 2015

Husky Puppy Plays With A Ferret

Sleepy Fat Ferret

DIY Steve Buscemi Eyes

Womens Ideal Body Types Throughout History

Robert Smith Has The Sniffles

Alien Chestburster - Art of The Scene

Mr. Smooth

"I Gave My Puppy A Bath...She Gave Me Wi-Fi"

Wednesday, 28 January 2015

Helen Worth Looks Well

It Was HIs Fault

A Sick Lemon

Engineering At It's Best

Ninja Cat

Russian Food Art - Much Flair!

Bed Companion Cat

Being Stung by the Gympie Gympie Tree Is the Worst Kind of Pain You Can Imagine

‘Gympie-Gympie’ is hardly the name you’d expect for a stinging-tree. It looks quite harmless too, but in reality, the Gympie-Gympie is one of the most venomous plants in the world. Commonly found in the rainforest areas of north-eastern Australia, the Moluccas and Indonesia, it is known to grow up to one to two meters in height.
In fact, the Gympie-Gympie sting is so dangerous that it has been known to kill dogs, horses and humans alike. If you’re lucky enough to survive, you  only feel excruciating pain that can last several months and reoccur for years. Even a dry specimen can inflict pain, almost a hundred years after being picked!
With the exception of its roots, every single part of the deadly tree – its heart shaped leaves, its stem and its pink/purple fruit – is covered with tiny stinging hairs shaped like hypodermic needles. You only need to lightly touch the plant to get stung, after which the hair penetrates the body and releases a painful toxin called moroidin. Sometimes, merely being in the presence of the plant and breathing the hair that it sheds into the air can cause itching, rashes, sneezing and terrible nosebleeds.

Tuesday, 27 January 2015

Emoticons In Nature

I Want To Believe X-Files Tattoo

Alaskan Wood Frogs

Each September the Alaskan wood frogs freeze. Two-thirds of their body water turns to ice. If you picked them up, they would not move. If you bent one of their legs, it would break. Their hearts stop beating, their blood no longer flows and their glucose levels sky rocket. But then during the spring, they thaw out and return to normal.

Beery Cat

A Bird In The Hand

Bulldog Loves Pinball

Mysterious Watermelon Man

Monday, 26 January 2015

Springy Cat

Pale Emo Kid Horse

Thanks David Birtles

Raccoon Thug

Thanks Karl JamesFm

Small Dog Chases Dramatic Kid

Dog Rescues Reversing Cat From Horrid Cup

Welcome To Toon Town

Two Canucks Visit The Grand Canyon

'Two Canucks visit the Grand Canyon'

Devil's Daughter Scare Prank