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April 21 2017

Hypothermia
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Reposted frommahiaslsan mahiaslsan viajanuschytrus januschytrus
Hypothermia
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lmao
Reposted fromregcord regcord viafadenb fadenb
Hypothermia
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Reposted frombukoz bukoz viafadenb fadenb
Hypothermia
Reposted fromgket gket

he needs more support

piddlebucket:

boychic:

silverhawk:

look at this child. this is a jaguarundi, one of the lesser known wild cat species.

look at this mink cat. look at him.

thats a weird ferret

I support them

Reposted frompassivelyhere passivelyhere viagket gket
Hypothermia
Reposted fromgket gket vianiklash niklash
Hypothermia
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Reposted fromlokrund2015 lokrund2015 vianiklash niklash
Hypothermia
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Reposted fromidiod idiod viatimmoe timmoe
Hypothermia
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Hypothermia
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Reposted fromidiod idiod viagket gket
Hypothermia
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Hypothermia
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Reposted frommahiaslsan mahiaslsan viasohryu sohryu
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Reposted fromhoppin-hobbit hoppin-hobbit vianiklash niklash
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guayyaba:

wildland-hymns:

ultrafacts:

How on earth would you feed a city of over 200,000 people when the land around you was a swampy lake? Seems like an impossible task, but the Aztec managed it by creating floating gardens known as chinampas, then they farmed them intensively.

These ingenious creations were built up from the lake bed by piling layers of mud, decaying vegetation and reeds. This was a great way of recycling waste from the capital city Tenochtitlan. Each garden was framed and held together by wooden poles bound by reeds and then anchored to the lake floor with finely pruned willow trees. The Aztecs also dredged mud from the base of the canals which both kept the waterways clear and rejuvenate the nutrient levels in the gardens.

A variety of crops were grown, most commonly maize or corn, beans, chillies, squash, tomatoes, edible greens such as quelite and amaranth. Colourful flowers were also grown, essential produce for religious festivals and ceremonies. Each plot was systematically planned, the effective use of seedbeds allowed continuous planting and harvesting of crops.

Between each garden was a canal which enabled canoe transport. Fish and birds populated the water and were an additional source of food. [x]

image

(Fact Source) For more facts, follow Ultrafacts

This is literally so cool. Not only does it contribute to spacial efficiency, but the canals would easily keep pests, weeds, and possibly even diseases out of the respective plots. Companion planting and bio-intensive planting would be so much easier. Water-wise systems would be inherently present. Plus it looks so super neat aesthetically. I am just all about this.

Indigenous civilizations invented sustainable development way before there was a term for it.

Reposted frombwana bwana viafinkregh finkregh
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kennethktran:

let him in 

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