Logged into tumblr using a different browser than usual and it asked me if I wanted to have the page translated because it appeared “to be in Japanese” — I think I might need to start following a couple new people to bring the English back to my dash.
It’s after midnight and feels like a mid-July afternoon.
What the hell, man, so hot.
Remember the last time I bumped my little toe and it went all blue and shit? That was over a month ago and now when I touch it it feels very different to the other one, with a hump and all, and somewhat thicker. Could it be I actually broke it and didn’t notice and now the bone kinda weirdly grew together? There’s still a little old blood under the nail too but I’m not gonna gross you out with further details. It’s really strange though, whenever I pick up injuries and the likes of it it’s always related to my feet.
Geez, it’s so hot today. I need to find a place that sells ice pops, immediately.
Growing food and eating it occupied most of their time.The Fellowship of the Ring on Hobbits
The Astonishing Annual Red Crab Migration
Named one of the planet’s most breathtaking migrations, the Christmas Island red crab exodus is a natural phenomenon that continues to astonish.
Making it onto CNN Travel’s recent list of the “10 most spectacular wildlife migrations,” the island’s annual red crab migration is an astounding event that involves the movement of millions of vividly colored crabs as they leave their in-land homes to breed and release eggs into the sea.
An Australian territory, Christmas Island lies some 2,600 kilometers north-west of Perth in the middle of the Indian Ocean. While just 1,500 people live there, it is home to an estimated 120 million crabs.
Photo credit: James Morgan [website]