1. That haze is not fog, or low laying clouds. It’s smoke. Forest fire smoke. And not just from one forest fire, oh no. That smoke is from around half a dozen fires burning near here (at Yellowhead Hwy, Edson, Alberta)

     
  2. Stopped by the Icefields on our way up to work. Happy Canada Day! 🍁 (at Columbia Icefield)

     
  3. Happy little pipes #coincidentalyetadorable

     
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  5. 🙌 I did a thing!!

     
  6. Took me long enough to get back here (at Canadian Blood Services)

     
  7. Dinner for one Part 2: teriyaki salmon with rice and corn

     
  8. I made dinner!! Beer and teriyaki marinaded steak, sautéed mushrooms, and garlic butter broccoli 🍴🍖🍄

     
  9. 🐧 socks

     
  10. This is the chess piece that I 3D printed this morning and now I want my own 3D printer (at Schulich School of Engineering)

     
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  12. peregrintoolc:

    I’m thankful for all the different ways I can eat potatoes

    (Source: billycraplan, via arundhottie-roy)

     

  13. samsamsamrny:

    Movietriggers.com is a (very new) database of triggers in new and old movies, it even has a page specifically for movies currently in theatres. While there isn’t a lot of info yet, this website would be really great for a lot of people if we all add to it! 

    Here’s an example of what a movie looks like on the site:

    image

    Be sure to check it out and add to it!

    (Source: agent-hardass, via arundhottie-roy)

     
  14. strangeremains:

    Mommies having mummies

    Lithopedion, or stone baby syndrome, is an extremely rare condition that happens when a fetus forms in the abdomen rather than in the uterus and dies during pregnancy.  If the remains are too large to be absorbed by the body the surrounding amniotic will slowly calcify to protect the woman’s body from an infection caused by decomposing tissue, preventing further complications.

    Only about 300 cases of lithopedion have ever been documented throughout history.   The earliestlithopedion found in the archaeological record was excavated at Bering Sinkhole, in Texas and is believed to be over 3000 years old.

    According to a 1996 article in the Journal of the Royal Society of Medicine, the mean duration of a “stone pregnancy” is 22 years, so some have been shorter in duration and some have been way way longer.

    Read more at StrangeRemains

    (via arundhottie-roy)

     
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