Folk Soup

The only carra. 22. I belong in the mountains with my yellow backpack
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“A large school of mobula rays fades into the waters of Baja, Mexico. “The rays were moving quite fast and it was hard enough keeping up with them from the surface, let alone diving down to take a closer look,” writes photographer Eduardo Lopez Negrete. Mobula rays are often referred to as flying rays due to their fondness for breaching.” — the 2014 National Geographic Traveller Photo ContestLet’s also keep in mind that a mobula ray can reach 17 foot (5.2 meter) wingspan and weigh over a ton. Freaky or cool? 
via Sploid

Very rare - black orchid or Cymbidium Kiwi Midnight.

slime molds

Mursi and Surma girls from Natural Fashion: Tribal Decoration from AfricaBy Hans Silvester 


hydrangeas ✿

Gorgeous Fabric Sculptures of Moths, Butterflies, and Other Insects

"Cactus No. 75" from Kwang-Ho Lee. From "Strange Plants," a new book that explores the relationship between artists and plants.

National Geographic,1968, Czechoslovakia.