The way to the star

Girls. You never know what they are going to think.

Secret from PostSecret.com
Blind Dog Terfel Is Guided By Pwditat The Cat
A blind dog has acquired an unlikely sidekick - a cat who acts as his guide.
As Terfel’s cataracts caused his sight to decline, the ageing dog began confining himself to his basket to avoid bumping into things.
Then Judy Godfrey-Brown let a stray cat into her home and was amazed at what happened next.
Like a scene out of a Disney movie the cat approached Terfel and appearing to sense he could not see, gently led him out of his basket and outside into the garden. Ever since the eight-year-old dog has been using the cat’s eyes to help him find his way around.
Stunned Judy, 57, has christened the moggy Pwditat and marvels at the bond between the cat and dog.
Berndnaut Smilde’s cloud creations within rooms are simply magical! The Amsterdam-based artist was able to achieve this with the combination of smoke, moisture, and dramatic lighting. It is interesting how the his work only exists for that brief period of time physically, but can still have a powerful impact after it is gone.
a very nice one from PostSecret

a very nice one from PostSecret

15.Oct.2012 Google Doodle - Winsor McCay “Little Nemo”

A very nice one from post secret - www.postsecret.com

A very nice one from post secret - www.postsecret.com

Maria Montessori

Maria Montessori

The marmots and me: The schoolboy, 8, who has struck up a remarkable friendship with a colony of alpine animals

Read more: http://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/article-2193986/Matteo-Walch-8-strikes-remarkable-friendship-clan-marmots-Austria.html#ixzz24uYIdjtI

There’s no escaping ‘Keep Calm and Carry On poster.

From coffee mugs to bandaids and now memes, the British slogan is simply everywhere.

Perfectly, it captures the stiff upper lip culture from across the pond, which has inevitably made its way stateside.

Coined more than 70 years ago, it was one of three propaganda posters produced by the British government in the spring of 1939 in the build up to World War II.

Though the government never officially issued them to the public, they were printed using a “special and handsome” typeface, which would be difficult for Germany to counterfeit, along with the crown of King George IV.

Then, 50 years later, one of the 2.5 million posters turned up at a secondhand bookstore called Barter Books in the northeast corner of Northumberland,England  in a town called Alnick. The owner decided to frame the poster and place it on the wall in the shop. Customers loved the slogan, spurring Barter Books to reproduce more of the posters.