saverockandroll:

u ever hear a drum beat that changes ur life

lovesexdevotion:

That was so beautiful

lovesexdevotion:

That was so beautiful

Reblogged from It's a "Ryley" Thing

princesscadenza:

unicornlet:

princesscadenza:

how to drink milk

image

is this the right gif 

NO IT’S NOT

Reblogged from Free Your Mind
Reblogged from It's a "Ryley" Thing
foreverflower-child:

Best family ever

foreverflower-child:

Best family ever

Reblogged from Slice Of Fried Gold
Reblogged from Slice Of Fried Gold
flowury:

the grass is alive and it is dancing


August rush

flowury:

the grass is alive and it is dancing

August rush

Reblogged from It's a "Ryley" Thing

recltube:

bootypopping:

This guy was literally wearing an Oprah hoodie

wow i cant believe u go to school with josh peck

sixpenceee:

timiniminy:

sixpenceee:

Some scientists regard near death experiences as a hallucination of the brain. The concept of your consciousness surviving after your brain and body is long gone, sounds pretty bizarre in a scientific perspective.

But meet Pam Reynolds. She had to get surgery for an aneurysm in her brain stem. 

It was a daring operation since it was such a large aneurysm. They chilled her body and drained the blood from her brain. 

When the operation began, the surgeons taped shut Reynolds’ eyes and put molded speakers in her ears.

Regardless, if somehow magically a secret hidden part of her brain was still active, she shouldn’t have been able to see or hear anything.

But yet what she reported back was amazing and very precise. 

HER NEAR DEATH EXPERIENCE

She says she found herself looking down at the operating table. She says she could see 20 people around the table and hear what sounded like a dentist’s drill. She looked at the instrument in the surgeon’s hand.

"It was an odd-looking thing," she says. "It looked like the handle on my electric toothbrush."

Reynolds observed the Midas Rex bone saw the surgeons used to cut open her head, the drill bits, and the case, which looked like the one where her father kept his socket wrenches. Then she noticed a surgeon at her left groin.

"I heard a female voice say, ‘Her arteries are too small.’ And Dr. Spetzler — I think it was him — said, ‘Use the other side,’ " Reynolds says.

Soon after, the surgeons began to lower her body temperature to 60 degrees. It was about that time that Reynolds believes she noticed a tunnel and bright light. She eventually flat-lined completely, and the surgeons drained the blood out of her head.

During her near-death experience, she says she chatted with her dead grandmother and uncle, who escorted her back to the operating room. She says as they looked down on her body, she could hear the Eagles’ song “Hotel California” playing in the operating room as the doctors restarted her heart. She says her body looked like a train wreck, and she said she didn’t want to return.

"My uncle pushed me," she says, laughing. "And when I hit the body, the line in the song was, ‘You can check out anytime you like, but you can never leave.’

MATCHING THE RECORDS

Afterwards, Reynolds assumed she had been hallucinating. But a year later, she mentioned the details to her neurosurgeon. Robert Spetzler says her account matched his memory.

"From a scientific perspective," he says, "I have absolutely no explanation about how it could have happened."

Spetzler did not check out all the details, but Michael Sabom did. Sabom is a cardiologist in Atlanta who was researching near-death experiences.

According to the records, there were 20 doctors in the room. There was a conversation about the veins in her left leg. She was defibrillated. They were playing “Hotel California.” How about that bone saw? Sabom got a photo from the manufacturer — and it does look like an electric toothbrush.

How, Sabom wonders, could she know these things?

HOW COULD SHE KNOW?

Pam Reynold’s case is a special one. It’s a report of veridical NDE, where someone reported information they shouldn’t have been able to obtain. Clearly it was NOT a result of a hallucination. 

But if you are still skeptical. I advise you to read Raymond’s Moody Life After Life

He documents many cases similar to Pam Reynold’s. Her case is interesting but not unique. There are several others like it. 

SOURCE FOR PAM REYNOLD’S 

MORE CASES OF NEAR DEATH EXPERIENCES

This is the most important thing I’ve found on Tumblr.

You know the text post that says “It frustrates me that only dead people know what it’s like to be dead.”

Well near death experiences kinda bring a little glimmer of hope that it’s gonna be okay. 

Reblogged from Free Your Mind

espeonchan:

“why don’t poor people just get a job?”

image

sixpenceee:

by artist Isaac Cordal

More information about his art here

For another art piece about the detrimental state of the future

Reblogged from It's a "Ryley" Thing
bumble-babe:

pleatedjeans:

tastefullyoffensive: [via]

I would be so happy.

bumble-babe:

pleatedjeans:

tastefullyoffensive: [via]

I would be so happy.

Reblogged from Slice Of Fried Gold

cross-connect:

Cody William Smith

Cody William Smith is a professional Photographer and Director of Photography. Originally from Reno Nevada, he moved to Los Angeles in 2011 and earned his BFA in Cinema from Columbia College in 2012. As a photographer he specializes in landscape, fine art, and environmental portraiture. He also freelances as a gaffer, 1st AC, and photography assistant.

Instagram | Twitter

//selected by ivi

Reblogged from It's a "Ryley" Thing
biinarykid:

stunningpicture:

Cookie in a milk cup.

I DONT UNDERSTAND THIS PICTURE AT ALL

biinarykid:

stunningpicture:

Cookie in a milk cup.

I DONT UNDERSTAND THIS PICTURE AT ALL