1. I need the sea because it teaches me….

  2. irish-carbomb:

    After hiking for twelve hours out of a nineteen hour trek, it was time to watch the sunrise at Dinosaur Ridge. When we first looked out, the mountains were completely covered by clouds, but within an hour the clouds dropped and this was what we saw. It felt like heaven, and you could hear everyone present for this moment screaming and shouting for joy! I’d never seen something so incredible, I had to meditate and have gratitude to have experienced this. Some locals said that they’d never seen the mountains like this, even in their 40+ years of hiking there. (© Ka Ram Shim/National Geographic Traveler Photo Contest)

    (Source: The Atlantic, via findtheinbetweenss)


  4. "I think I fall in love a little bit with anyone who shows me their soul. This world is so guarded and fearful. I appreciate rawness so much."
    — Emery Allen (via h-o-r-n-g-r-y)

    (Source: lovespulse, via houseboatslove)


  5. "Nature does not hurry, yet everything is accomplished."
    — Thích Nhất Hạnh (via purplebuddhaproject)

    (via purplebuddhaproject)

  6. bonsaibones:

    I’m in love with this gif. Everything about it. The rain drizzling. The candle flickering. The colors. I love it.

    (via thenocturnals)

  7. Light Being (at Cimas del Bim Bam Bum)

  8. Daily reminder: Be water. (at mi lindo ecuador)

  9. We tend to forget that simple is better. Remember remember.

  10. "From my rotting body, flowers shall grow and I am in them, and that is eternity." - Edvard Munch

  12. (Source: missdimplez, via nikkisimoes)

  13. spiritbreather:


    This miniature ecosystem has been thriving in an almost completely isolated state for more than forty years. It has been watered just once in that time.

    The original single spiderwort plant has grown and multiplied, putting out seedlings. As it has access to light, it continues to photosynthesize. The water builds up on the inside of the bottle and then rains back down on the plants in a miniature version of the water cycle.

    As leaves die, they fall off and rot at the bottom producing the carbon dioxide and nutrients required for more plants to grow.


    (via mentalalchemy)