Famed music producer, studio owner and musician Eric Lilavois releases new single off of London Tone Records. Entitled “God in Our Glass” the heartfelt and poignant song is on repeat for me. It is a tribute to Eric’s close friend of over 20 years, Ryan Hoerd. The single features an all-star cast of musicians including Ben Smith (Drummer for Heart), Andrew Joslyn (strings for Macklemore, Ryan Lewis) and Matt Herman (bass The Days In Between) and a powerful horn section consisting of Danny Levin, David Moyer, and Ian Souter, who have independently appeared on records by everyone from Vampire Weekend, Regina Spector, Mayer Hawthorne, to Snoop Dog.
Nature is fucking metal (Who Remembers The Battle at Kruger???)
Broadcasting the World Cup in Brazil is dangerous
If Goldilocks tried three beds, then Momma Bear and Daddy Bear slept seperately. Baby Bear is probably the only thing keeping the family together.
The 101 Hottest Celebrity Instagram Pics Of The Week – Guyism
A Tribute To The Awesomeness Of Jennifer Lawrence – Ned Hardy
Tight Dresses on True Hotties – Crowd Ignite
Christina Aguilera Busty For Maxim – Celebrity Ninja
Clever Illustrations of Everyday Sayings – Linkiest
20 Hard Things You Need to Do to Be Happy – Marc And Angel
I’ve Never Been So Turned On by a Commercial for a Dessert – G-Celeb
Hot Girls In Lingerie To End The Week Properly – Bro My God
Aubrey O’Day takes awesome photos for her social media – Drunken Ninja
She’s Curvy Like A Winding Road – Double Viking
The Sexiest Social Media Pics of the Week – Celeb Slam
What Car Should You Be Driving Right Now? (Quiz) – Classy Bro
Who Doesn’t Mind A Little Junk In The Trunk? (15 Pics) – Regretful Morning
The Hottest Countries at the 2014 FIFA World Cup Brazil – Total Pro Sports
What’s Actually in a Slim Jim – Gizmodo
They Said I Could Be Anything (20 Photos) – World Wide Interweb
Hot Girls in Nature (34 Pics) – Radass
Pouring Acid On An ATM Will Not Get You Access To The Cash Inside – Consumerist
The 25 Most Amazing Waterfalls In The World – Hi-Consumption
Pictures that will change the way you see the world – Barnorama
17 Valuable Life Lessons You Will Eventually Need to Learn – Chad Howse
Girls getting wild for the weekend – Big 10 Tens
Still a better love story than Twilight. Enjoy your Friday 13th (9 HQ Photos) – Bad Sentinel
I’ve Never Been So Turned On by a Commercial for a Dessert – The Blemish
Baby rhino mourning the loss of its poached mother
Many countries believe that the rhino horn is an important ingredient for many medicines. This is false. Rhino horn has the same medicinal effect as chewing on your fingernails aka none. Vietnam, China, Thailand, and Korea are just a few of the countries with markets for horn and tusk. According to traditional Chinese texts, such as Li Shih-chen’s 1597 medical text “Pen Ts’ ao Kang Mu”, rhino horn has been used in Chinese medicine for more than 2000 and is used to treat fever, rheumatism, gout, and other disorders. It also states that the horn could also cure snakebites, hallucinations, typhoid, headaches, carbuncles, vomiting, food poisoning, and “devil possession.” (However, it is not, as commonly believed, prescribed as an aphrodisiac).
Rhino horn, is shaved or ground into a powder and dissolved in boiling water and consumed by the patient.
Rhino horn doesn’t have any medicinal benefit whatsoever, but it is a testimony to the power of tradition that millions of people believe that it does. Of course, if people want to believe in prayer, acupuncture or voodoo as a cure for what ails them, there is no reason why they shouldn’t, but if animals are being killed to provide nostrums that have been shown to be useless, then there is a very good reason to curtail the use of rhino horn. There are five species of rhinoceros, and all are in danger of being hunted to extinction for their horns. Rhinos as we know them have been around for millions of years and it is heart-breaking to realise that the world’s rhinos are being eliminated from the face of the earth in the name of medications that don’t work.
An elephant that lost its trunk to a poacher’s snare in Uganda
Elephants are all evolving smaller tusks due selection pressure put against the large tusked males by ivory poachers, which allows small tusked males to produce more calves.