If you’re like me and immediately diddle on your computer when you wake up in the morning, before leaving bed, before you’re even done waking up, I suggest starting your day with this link. I did. I was almost late to class due to giggling, but whatever. It successfully canceled out the “IT’S TOO EARLY TO BE AWAKE” woes.
I was making some midnight ramen and put some water in a pot. Then I realized I needed a specific amount of water, so I poured the water from the pot into a measuring glass to measure out the needed volume. It turns out that the initial amount of water I’d haphazardly put in the pot was the EXACT AMOUNT I needed for my ramen. BAM.
…Look, I don’t have a lot of awesomeness to work with, okay? I take pride where I can.
Anyway, this ramen’s going to kick ass. And I’m eating it with a spork. A green one.
Lift Yr Skinny Fists Like Antennas to Heaven, the first part of the song Storm by Godspeed You! Black Emperor.
My imagination just gorges itself until my entire mind explodes. I’m warming myself up to hearing them live in a couple weeks. If I go unprepared, I’m afraid my whole nervous system will explode in tingles and leave me dead, or I’ll crap my pants, or both. Any of that would be better avoided.
excerpt: “The denial of science can have direct impacts on wildlife. There’s ample scientific evidence, for example, that feral and free-ranging domestic cats are taking a significant toll on native wildlife worldwide, killing millions of birds, rodents, and other animals every year and threatening the existence of some at-risk species such as the Key Largo wood rat, Lower Keys marsh rabbit, and Hawaiian crow or ‘Alalā. Yet many animal rights and cat advocate organizations (such as the Humane Society of the United States and Alley Cat Allies) ignore or deny the science about cats and instead attribute the loss of birds and small mammals to factors such as loss of habitat, pollution, and development. While those are indeed contributing factors, science proves that feral cats are voracious non-native predators that are compounding the problem and causing species extinctions on islands and local extirpations of some mainland bird and small mammal populations.”