Nowhere to go but UP


What the heck is this blog anyways? I have little more than a clue, but I'm here to share, motivate and encourage. I'm on my fitness/healthy living journey. Follow me while I figure it all out! My major is physiology and kinesiology so if anyone has questions I hope to help!

My Story  

Dont be afraid to ask...

Source: waasabi

So easy and delicious I’ve had this same meal multiple times.

So easy and delicious I’ve had this same meal multiple times.

Source: weheartit.com

Source: Flickr / _suspicion

Source: armedskeeter

theantiherooftime:

A number one dad, ten out of ten, Dad of the year, gettin laid all year this year, best dad ever, you did it.

theantiherooftime:

A number one dad, ten out of ten, Dad of the year, gettin laid all year this year, best dad ever, you did it.

Source: 4GIFs.com

powerrprincess:

my life.


Or just constantly having to use te restroom. Even multiple times in my sleep.

powerrprincess:

my life.

Or just constantly having to use te restroom. Even multiple times in my sleep.

Source: desireablecurves

powerrprincess:

my life.

powerrprincess:

my life.

Source: desireablecurves

happinessisatimidsuitor:

byeproductivity:

headlikeanorange:

The Guillemot is a seabird that lays its eggs on a bare rock ledge on a cliff face. When an egg is accidentally dislodged, its shape causes it to spin in a tight circle, which prevents it from falling off the ledge into the sea. (Springwatch - BBC)

Can we just take a moment to appreciate how fucking awesome this is?
These eggs no doubt started out like all other avian eggs, but they had the problem of rolling off the cliffs. The eggs that were slightly more oblong tended to roll off the cliffs less, and thus the genes contained in those eggs lived to be passed on. Fast forward a few million years, and BAM tight-circle eggs. 
Naturally selected for your viewing pleasure. 

Evolution at its finest.

happinessisatimidsuitor:

byeproductivity:

headlikeanorange:

The Guillemot is a seabird that lays its eggs on a bare rock ledge on a cliff face. When an egg is accidentally dislodged, its shape causes it to spin in a tight circle, which prevents it from falling off the ledge into the sea. (Springwatch - BBC)

Can we just take a moment to appreciate how fucking awesome this is?

These eggs no doubt started out like all other avian eggs, but they had the problem of rolling off the cliffs. The eggs that were slightly more oblong tended to roll off the cliffs less, and thus the genes contained in those eggs lived to be passed on. Fast forward a few million years, and BAM tight-circle eggs. 

Naturally selected for your viewing pleasure. 

Evolution at its finest.

Source: headlikeanorange

Source: wundur-lust

Source: thinksquad