(Source: misters-pics, via edcplanet)

(Source: tvoneiro, via lynch-mobs)

source: winterfellis

(Source: tommyzee, via trnscndnt)

source: tommyzee


ジャパン / JAPAN

Bonsoir Paris & Ben Sandler

(via evolutionwaterfall)

source: trnscndnt


Organically grown “touchstone gold” golden beets. Added this to my salad tonight. Delicious. #gardentotable (at Sunshine Coast, BC)

(via hobbitology)

source: eat-to-thrive



(via 11200)

source: akira-scans

There is a language older by far and deeper than words. It is the language of bodies, of body on body, wind on snow, rain on trees, wave on stone. It is the language of dream, gesture, symbol, memory. We have forgotten this language. We do not even remember that it exists.

 Derrick Jensen, from A Language Older Than Words (via moreofamore)

(Source: tinbanes, via gnothyself)

Much has been said of the loneliness of wisdom, and how much the Truth seeker becomes a pilgrim wandering from star to star. To the ignorant, the wise man is lonely because he abides in distant heights of the mind. But the wise man himself does not feel lonely. Wisdom brings him nearer to life; closer to the heart of the world than the foolish man can ever be. Bookishness may lead to loneliness, and scholarship may end in a battle of beliefs, but the wise man gazing off into space sees not an emptiness, but a space full of life, truth, and law.

Manly P. Hall

"Each of us is meant to be different from everyone else. Now we can see and get in touch with those differences. We are here to live our lives and express our truths in our own unique ways. Understanding this can lift a great weight from our shoulders. How often have we compared ourselves to someone else? How often as children were we compared to someone else by a parent, teacher or peer? Comparing ourselves to others creates an impression deep inside of us that it is not okay to be who we are. When we add that to the conditioning of our early years, we find ourselves trying to change or adapt how we act to suit others, which further distances us from the person we were born to be. When we begin to understand and accept our own uniqueness, something inside of us opens up and relaxes. The layers and layers of conditioning slowly fall away, and the person we were meant to be, our inner essence, begins to emerge.”