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skyrimconfessionss:

"I haven’t played Skyrim in about a year, but this blog always makes me crave it desperately!"
skyrimconfessionss.tumblr.com

Me too

skyrimconfessionss:

"I haven’t played Skyrim in about a year, but this blog always makes me crave it desperately!"

skyrimconfessionss.tumblr.com

Me too

posted:6 hours ago, 253 notes
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Ok capcom youre givin us re7.
So. Wheres our x9

posted:6 hours ago, 0 notes
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zuperblog:

Pokemon Sculptures by Cg-Sammu

posted:7 hours ago, 25801 notes
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mileaux:

rojoninja:

trebled-negrita-princess:

stfusexists:

feminismandpugsarelife:

heremotionsickness:

Reblogging because I want all of my followers to be aware of just how much you can do in Photoshop, and how little of what you see on posters, in magazines and of pictures on the internet etc. are necessarily real. 

Imagine how the model feels, too. She was hired to be the most beautiful, but they still had to change her because her beauty wasn’t enough.

Not only is the general body distortion completely gross, but notice that they lighten her skin color. This is a white, blonde model, and they make her whiter. Actual white people aren’t even the ideal whiteness, so can you even imagine what models with dark skin have to endure in this industry?

so for all you girls that ask “Why can’t I look like the girls in magazines” it’s because the girls in magazines don’t even look like the girls in magazines.

yeah but


ROJO WHAT THE SHIT

mileaux:

rojoninja:

trebled-negrita-princess:

stfusexists:

feminismandpugsarelife:

heremotionsickness:

Reblogging because I want all of my followers to be aware of just how much you can do in Photoshop, and how little of what you see on posters, in magazines and of pictures on the internet etc. are necessarily real. 

Imagine how the model feels, too. She was hired to be the most beautiful, but they still had to change her because her beauty wasn’t enough.

Not only is the general body distortion completely gross, but notice that they lighten her skin color. This is a white, blonde model, and they make her whiter. Actual white people aren’t even the ideal whiteness, so can you even imagine what models with dark skin have to endure in this industry?

so for all you girls that ask “Why can’t I look like the girls in magazines” it’s because the girls in magazines don’t even look like the girls in magazines.

yeah but

ROJO WHAT THE SHIT

posted:16 hours ago, 426517 notes
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and-then-to—coda:

summonerjolan i wasn’t kidding when i said there is a lot of kemono love in japan

Everyone else is just doin their thing and then elh is just like


"Red."

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◥ Asked by
threeleggedgoat
Hi! I love your blog! I was wondering what your views are on spaying a nuetering pets. I've heard different things from you should fix your dog as soon as you can, to you should fix your dog after a few years or not at all. I was wondering what is the truth? My dog was a shelter dog so he was fixed when we got him. He was only 2.5 months will the fact he was fixed this early maybe lead to future health issues? Sorry if this is confusing :/ Thanks :)

simply-canine:

Hey there, thanks for the kind words!

Spaying and neutering (or “speutering”) is a pretty hotly debated topic right now, with a lot of differing opinions as you’ve noticed. Honestly, I think it’s a pretty nuanced issue with no one-size-fits-all answer that is right for every animal, but I also think that there are several things to consider when deciding what you should do with your pet.

Firstly, in cases of feral invasive/overpopulated animals like cats, trap, neuter and release programs are absolutely a good idea. Feral cats can cause a lot of ecological damage as an invasive species, and neuter and release programs are a humane, proven way to stabilize and reduce feral cat populations.

For pets, dogs in particular, there are several points to consider. First of all, speutering your dog “as soon as possible” is not a good idea at all.  Dogs, as with other animals, need those hormones in order to mature fully and naturally. Speutering them before they are sexually mature will not allow their bodies to develop properly. This is similar to the physiological abnormalities that were seen in castrati, or boys who were castrated before puberty in order to maintain their puerile voices rather than having their larynxes drop and thus lose much of their vocal ranges. Due to the lack of testosterone, castrati had a distinctive lanky appearance as their bones and joints never fully developed, in addition to other physical abnormalities that were a direct result of castration before sexual maturity. Dogs also experience orthopedic disorders, among other abnormalities, as a result of early castration (more on that later).

Additionally, undergoing optional surgery at a young age is inadvisable for puppies (especially under 2 months) as the complications and risks are much higher than they are for a mature dog.  Young puppies are at an increased risk for complications due to anesthesia, including hypoglycemia, hypothermia, and decreased drug metabolism. In fact, some vets, including the one I work for, will not speuter any dog younger than 6 months, although my vet typically recommends waiting at least a year, especially for larger dogs. Although some vets will speuter puppies that are only several weeks old, just because it can be done doesn’t make it necessarily a good idea, especially considering all the risks and complications possible both during the procedure and as a direct result of it for the rest of the dog’s life.

There are also numerous documented negative effects of speutering.

For neutering:

• if done before 1 year of age, significantly increases the risk of osteosarcoma (bone cancer); this is a common cancer in medium/large and larger breeds with a poor prognosis. 

• increases the risk of cardiac hemangiosarcoma by a factor of 1.6 

• triples the risk of hypothyroidism 

• increases the risk of progressive geriatric cognitive impairment 

• triples the risk of obesity, a common health problem in dogs with many associated health problems 

• quadruples the small risk (<0.6%) of prostate cancer 

• doubles the small risk (<1%) of urinary tract cancers 

• increases the risk of orthopedic disorders 

• increases the risk of adverse reactions to vaccinations 

For spaying:

• if done before 1 year of age, significantly increases the risk of osteosarcoma (bone cancer); this is a common cancer in larger breeds with a poor prognosis 

• increases the risk of splenic hemangiosarcoma by a factor of 2.2 and cardiac hemangiosarcoma by a factor of >5; this is a common cancer and major cause of death in some breeds 

• triples the risk of hypothyroidism 

• increases the risk of obesity by a factor of 1.6-2, a common health problem in dogs with many associated health problems 

• causes urinary “spay incontinence” in 4-20% of female dogs 

• increases the risk of persistent or recurring urinary tract infections by a factor of 3-4 

• increases the risk of recessed vulva, vaginal dermatitis, and vaginitis, especially for female dogs spayed before puberty 

• doubles the small risk (<1%) of urinary tract tumors 

• increases the risk of orthopedic disorders 

• increases the risk of adverse reactions to vaccinations 

These cons to speutering are rarely if ever discussed in countries like the US where speutering is extremely common, but every dog owner should be aware they exist.

So what are the benefits of speutering?

Well, obviously, a dog that is speutered will not reproduce, keeping them from adding to the homeless pet population. However, speutering is not essentially necessary to preventing pet overpopulation. For example, speutering dogs is actually illegal in Norway, and yet Norway has no pet overpopulation problem, a stark contrast to the US where 83% of dogs are speutered and yet 3.9 million dogs are euthanized every year. While speutering does help reduce the number of unwanted pets, it is not a replacement for responsible pet ownership by any means, nor should it be equated with such as is often done with rescue groups (which will refuse to adopt to someone with an intact animal, period).

There are also some health benefits to speutering.

For neutering:

• eliminates the small risk (probably <1%) of dying from testicular cancer 

• reduces the risk of non-cancerous prostate disorders 

• reduces the risk of perianal fistulas 

• may possibly reduce the risk of diabetes (data inconclusive)

For spaying:

• if done before 2.5 years of age, greatly reduces the risk of mammary tumors, the most common malignant tumors in female dogs 

• nearly eliminates the risk of pyometra, which otherwise would affect about 23% of intact female dogs; pyometra kills about 1% of intact female dogs

• reduces the risk of perianal fistulas 

• removes the very small risk (≤0.5%) from uterine, cervical, and ovarian tumors 

Regarding the behavioral benefits of speutering dogs, virtually all complaints about these behaviors such as humping, marking, aggression etc. are issues of training, and do not require surgery to correct them.

So, what’s my personal take on speutering?

If you’re going to do it, at least wait until the animal is a year or older to reduce the risk of complications. If you’re truly a responsible pet owner, I see no real need to do it unless there are specific medical reasons for it. I had my male dog neutered because he was cryptorchid and therefore at a tenfold risk for testicular cancer, but I waited until he was more than a year old to do it. I do no foresee me spaying my female dog at this time.

If you are going to let your dog run around unsupervised (which is fairly common in some parts of the US, unfortunately), then yes, that dog should be speutered. If you won’t be able to pay for your dog to be treated in case of pyometra, spaying her will indeed greatly lower the risk for that. If your dog is cryptorchid, neutering him is likely a good idea, since cryptorchidism is a genetic trait and it greatly raises the risk of cancer. If you want to be able to adopt from a US rescue or shelter, you will most likely have to speuter all your pets regardless of species or sex to even be considered a candidate. But I don’t think that speutering is always the right choice for every pet, nor are people who responsibly keep intact animals bad owners.

As for your dog specifically, getting neutered at a young age does not always guarantee that a dog will suffer from the related health risks, it simply means that they have a statistically higher chance of suffering from those disorders. Hopefully, your dog will be fine, but it’s good to be aware of possible complications in case they do arise. :)

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(Source: feapersonals)

posted:17 hours ago, 185 notes
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brightchimeradragon:

Regular Show is pretty great and I was personally kinda upset when they censored Mordecai saying “You Pissed me off” in the hotdog episode WAAAAY back when it was first running to “Ticked me off” Like. Seriously?

A friend of mine hated the show FOR THAT ONE REASON crying “You can’t say ‘Piss’ on a Cartoon/Kid’s Show.” and I’m like sitting here halfway laughing my ass off.

(Source: grunklestanbearpig)

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(Source: vanillish)

posted:21 hours ago, 7915 notes
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◢ Send me “ஜ” to see my muses reaction to yours asking for sex

arminarlertdaflowerking:

Submitted by anonymous

Oh god-

Good luck OuO 

(Source: smutxmemes)

posted:21 hours ago, 5530 notes
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1enny:

soundsofmywords:

One of my favorite things I found on Tumblr..Spread the message

he actually gets it. 

1enny:

soundsofmywords:

One of my favorite things I found on Tumblr..Spread the message

he actually gets it. 

posted:21 hours ago, 1254 notes
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Im probably not but sometimes I worry about upsetting or annoying my followers with some of my posts.


Ubububu

posted:22 hours ago, 1 notes
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ask-the-two-earls:

at last the answer

posted:22 hours ago, 2729 notes
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◢ Myers Briggs by Mythical Creatures

readingontheroof:

INFJ: Phoenix
ESTP: Centaur
INTJ: Basilisk
ESFP: Pegasus
INFP: Unicorn
ESTJ: Hellhound
INTP: Wizard
ESFJ: Angel
ISFJ: Genie
ENTP: Sea Serpent
ISTJ: Vampire
ENFP: Pixie
ISFP: Siren
ENTJ: Griffin
ISTP: Werewolf
ENFJ: Fairie

Im a wizard and Paero is a phoenix.
Dumbledore jokes.doc

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lesbolution:

soloontherocks:

pandorantimelord:

One common misconception people have about bisexual people is that the abbreviation “bi” is short for “bisexual”, when really it stands for “Black Island”, the place where all bisexual people are born and raised by pirates. All bisexual people are pirates. Run

did you mean

image

birates

Oh no my secret is out

posted:22 hours ago, 15750 notes