amo esa bandera, amo esos colores, amo mi pais, amo mi ciudad y amo estar aquí.
first mexican flag ever!
this thing is super old
Done by Brian at Northeast Tattoo in Minneapolis, Minnesota.
Always remember that Everything happens for a reason. People change so that you can learn to let go. Things go wrong so that you appreciate them when they’re right. You believe lies so you eventually learn to trust no one but yourself. And sometimes, good things fall apart so better things can fall together.
By David Morrisson, Art Corpus Tattoo - Paris, France -
Done by: SHADOW At Eternal Ink Tattoo & Piercing Studio in Williamstown, NJ
This is my third tattoo and by far my favorite. It’s the molecular structure of Oxytocin, which is known as the “anti-evil hormone.” It’s what makes you physically fall in love, help out with childbirth, and generally make you a decent person. I got it because I have had many relationships in my life, parental, romantic, whatever. I wanted the most universal and simple symbol of love. It was done by Kory Walker from Living Canvas Tattoo in Lewisville, Texas. He’s a great guy and does solid work.
done by Nicholas Ochoa at Arlington Ink in Arlington, TX
Invader Zim has been my favorite show ever since I was young. And Gir just appealed to me in that he’s just so aloof to everything. It reminds me to never take life too seriously.
Awesome image by Australian Photographer/Skateboarder, Shaun Gladwell.
Don’t try this at home, kids.
Preikestolen Cliff in Norway
Want to see more photos? Check out pictures taken at Preikestolen.
The number of names a landmark has often signals its importance to the local community. Preikestolen plateau in southwestern Norway has at least five different names; it’s also known as Prekestolen, in English Preacher’s Pulpit or Pulpit Rock, and traditionally as Hyvlatonnå meaning the carpenter-plane’s blade.
Preikestolen stands at a massive 604 meters (1,982 feet) and is nearly flat at its top. It was formed during the Ice age, when the edges of a glacier froze into the sides of the mountain and later broke off abrupt portions of rock forming the angular plateau. Hundreds of thousands of people make the 3.8 km hike each year to get a stunning and terrifying view of the Lysefjorden below.
Ready to go to work? Great question! (Taken with Instagram at METRO Veterans Way / College Ave)