Even though we’re broke; even though sadness dampens the skies, and shards of our heart lay broken around us - somehow, in some way we learn to smile.
Things will always be broken. We, will always be broken. I don’t know if a fix exists for all the problems we have, and face. But maybe that’s the whole point? Not to sit on the couche, tired and exhausted - but to continue to wage the war within our selves. Our angels and demons. Our mistakes and the consequences. To come to terms with what we think are our faults - but in reality are just facts we need to learn to live with. Almost as if life is trying to tell us who we are; as if life is teaching us how to live with ourselves
Quite possibly my favorite picture on Tumblr, seriously.
(Source: worldofafrica, via c-u-l-t-u-r-e-s)
Gelak by anwarsiak***sibuk*** on Flickr.
One reason on why I’m proud to be Cambodian. Our culture is so beautiful especially our dancing attire. This woman right here is called an “Apsara.”
(Source: polyrhythmwinter, via quietbystander)
I just like things to let people know I’ve read it.
I’ve read it, so they can rest assured that someone out there cares for them and is hoping/praying for the best.
Sometimes people don’t need words. They need gestures. And liking is my “arm around the shoulder” or my laugh or my smile.
It means I care. It means their words have reached me.
I could start fires with what I feel for you. — David Ramirez (via erraticintrovert)
(Source: ckgarden, via lovelinguist)
Anyone know how to change country support on iphone(4) itunes? Accidentally switched from Canada to America. Thanks in advance
YOU LIVE IN CANADA!?!? WHERE!?!?
Sorry for being uber creepy. And also I have no idea. I’ve never owned an iPod. Haha. But if any of my followers can help Clive out feel free. :)
Hahah no it’s ok. Thought you deduced before that I did for some reason =P I live in Vancouver(Richmond) just so you know haha. Much appreciated!
No I hadn’t. Omg - on the other side of the country. Haha Ahh well.
These Tusks, Thailand
Deeply rooted in Thai culture, elephant training has traditionally been a familial heritage passed down through the generations. A mahout, one who ‘drives’ an elephant, is typically young when he is entrusted with an adolescent elephant to train. The pair will remain together throughout the elephant’s lifespan of around seventy years of age. As part of the daily routine, mahouts bring their elephants to bathe in the rivers. Here the mahout ushers his animal into the river with a tender intimacy. The pair sleep twenty feet from each other at night. Before 1989, most domestic elephants were used for logging and forest service to haul logs up mountains. This became illegal as widespread destruction of Thailand’s forests resulted in worsening monsoons. Unlike the elephant populations of India and Africa, 95% of Thailand’s elephants are domesticated working elephants and privately owned.(By Lisa Kristine Fine Art Photography)
Boys taking part in “Little Buddha Camp,” in which they experience a monk’s life for three weeks, hold lanterns while watching a video in Seoul, South Korea on May 15, 2013.
[Credit : Ahn Young-joon/AP]
Lanterns of Lijiang | China (by Fredrik Nyberg)