/int/ – No shittings during wörktime
„There is no place like home“

Currently at Radio Ernstiwan:


Hail Odin! by Christenklatscher666

M3U - XSPF


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M3U - XSPF


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No. 82601
268 kB, 1200 × 799
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1,2 MB, 2700 × 1790
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For flora and fauna (and even terrain), wild and domesticated.

For connectivity:
Spiders: >>79204
Pirds: >>24062
Wolves: >>82426
Eatable bugs: >>80223
Toxoplasmosis: >>82552
>>
No. 82623
1,2 MB, 1280 × 720
I like nature. Rate this nature.
>>
No. 82625
>>82623
Wet/10
>>
No. 82638
1,8 MB, 4000 × 3000
>>82623
Would be a cozy 8/10 if not for the pylons.

Reminds me of pic related I took in summer:

Cozy crop fields and trees, raped by architecture and industry.
>>
No. 82639 Kontra
>>82638
>bavariaball again
I shouldn't be surprised, I am at my mom's where in certain parts of the house there is not even cellphone reception.
>>
No. 82642
>>82638
>raped by architecture and industry
Muh monocultural agricultural area :DDD

Seriously tho: I don't get why people hate on this so much. In your pic I personally love how the blocks blend into the scenery. I also often like the view of big industry buildings or fields of wind turbines. Or back in the 90s my grandparents village still had wooden electricity poles and I thought they looked super cool. Those things have their own aesthetic and I don't see why they shouldn't mix, except for national parks and such.
>>
No. 82649
>>82642
>In your pic I personally love how the blocks blend into the scenery.
Are we looking at the same picture? Because they don't blend at all.
They stand out like the ugly concrete cancer they are.
The sand mound in the back literally stands out like a pustule.

> I also often like the view of big industry buildings or fields of wind turbines.
Absolutely disgusting, but you might want to look up "Dyckerhoff GmbH Göllheim" on Google maps, the pictures they have for that place might be right up your alley.
The first time I passed it on the A63 it gave me some diffuse kind of existential dread.
>>
No. 82659
152 kB, 1880 × 1880
4,3 MB, 1715 × 1413
1,7 MB, 1599 × 1066
6,4 MB, 2135 × 1600
What does Ernst think about geese? Me, I think they are the best birbs.
Yes, swans are geese.
Also: If you don't like geese fuck off.
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No. 82665
6,5 MB, 4000 × 3000
3,6 MB, 3000 × 4000
7,4 MB, 4000 × 3000
>>82659
Have some smaller animals, plus some nile geese.
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No. 82666
>>82665
>Weinbergschnecke
>Spiderfren
>Nilgans
Le connoisseur de nature. What spider is that?
Nile geese are all around parks here. If I 'd every film a movie about zombie geese, they would be my first pick.
>>
No. 82667
3,4 MB, 3000 × 4000
>>82666
No idea, some kind of wolf spider, but I don't know enough about them to be able to actually classify the species.
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No. 82668
>>82667
That's ans female Nosferatur spider. Klick link to spider threda in OP and scroll a little down for comparison. They look absolutely ebin but are southern invaders.
>>
No. 82669 Kontra
36 kB, 972 × 724
Seems like there's always another spider to take place of a fallen comrade.
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No. 82673
59 kB, 800 × 500
>>82659
I like geese; they chill with ducks in my neighborhood creek. Pic related.
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No. 82688
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372 kB, 1080 × 701
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No. 82689
302 kB, 1200 × 675
>>82688
P. S.: have you ever passed the BASF complex on the Autobahn? That shit is amazing.

Best train view in Germany is the going through the Schwarzwald however
>>
No. 82691
2,1 MB, 1215 × 913
Family picture. Not identified yet but I suspect they're common in Europe
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No. 82692
>>82649
>Are we looking at the same picture? Because they don't blend at all.
>They stand out like the ugly concrete cancer they are.
They might look better (many Soviet and Russian blocks beat them aesthetically, I suppose) but they definitely do not look particularly alien.
>>82649
>The sand mound in the back literally stands out like a pustule.
The mound is just a mound. The machinery looks ugly, though.
>>
No. 82694 Kontra
>>82692
>but they definitely do not look particularly alien.
What looks alien and what does not look alien depends entirely on your expectations shaped by experience.

>>82649
Here's some ideas how to do it better:
We could just build OSB-home next to OSB-home for miles and miles. Or we could live more compactly, kowloon-style, three or four people in 8m² room. Not if they are rich, of course. Only the commoners. Or we could send a few million undesirables where they belong and gas a few million more.

How many square meters per Capita does your place if dwelling have? If it's more than ten, then you are part of the problem. Same as all the assholes who complain about nuclear power/wind turbines/lignite mining, but still use electricity. They make demands, but then demand that those demands are meet magically. Or especially for them, but not for anyone else, because they are so ducking special and should get special treatment. Like
"I should live in a home that gives me able of space, but no one else should, because that would look ugly. Of course, I am very different from other people I am special, because I am so much better." That is the arrogance that goes into your mouth. Put your feet where your mouth is and move into the tiniest slum-hole you can find, if everyone does it, the tower blocks can all be demolished. You don't want to live in the tiniest slum-hole you can find? Then don't complain.
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No. 82697
706 kB, 1008 × 754
>>82694
>What looks alien and what does not look alien depends entirely on your expectations shaped by experience.
Fair enough. I've been born and raised in a relatively decent "sleeping district" of Moscow, with apartment buildings and institutes sinking in greenery, where the uniformity of the landscape is occasionally broken by natural parks. (Makes me feel nostalgic about the late USSR sometimes, so I need to remind myself about the shortages of pretty basic things and the endless lines.)
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No. 82699
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Went to the forest, saw some things.
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No. 82700
>>82691
They are called Tintlinge in German from Tinte = ink because they decay very fast and produce ink when they do which can be actually used for writing. Looks very gOth. When they are young (head still closed, not unfolded yet) they can be eaten. I've never tasted them tho and only seen them once personally.
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No. 82702
>>82700
Thanks for the input, they are indeed described in my book as good to eat when they're young. Also that they can manage to pierce through macadam roads and sidewalks, sturdy fellas
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No. 82713
>>82699
>Reh
9/10, even got the focus right. Better than any photo I've taken in my life.
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No. 82715
>>82713
Thanks, I wish I could have gotten it framed better, but I literally had to shoot through the branches to even get anything.
And that picture is from the time when he had already noticed me, as you can see by the alert posture. He jumped away shortly after.
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No. 82717
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>>82638
I LOVE this place with pylons line among forest.
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No. 82718
5,1 MB, 4160 × 3120
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Ernstagramm vol.1
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No. 82719
4,0 MB, 3120 × 4160
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Ernstagram vol.2, nasty creatures

1 -- it's 30-40 sm high. Huge!

2 -- when you step on these shrooms, the pop loudly and spit yellow sprores.

3 -- eatable!
>>
No. 82720
231 kB, 720 × 1600
Seek by iNaturalist

App which can determine species of animals and plants. It works poorly, especially in places with bad internet (places where it needed the most). Can't specify majority of plants. And sometimes makes mistakes, for example took viburnum (posted above) for redcurrant.
Still useful for n00bs like me.
>>
No. 82721
>>82719
The first mushroom is a parasol, you can bread it like a cutlet it's delicous.
>>
No. 82726 Kontra
>>82720
I thought Wikimedia Commons or Wikipedia had a place dedicated to asking fellow humans what species something is, but now I can only find https://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/Category:Unidentified_organisms and https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Wikipedia:Reference_desk/Science
(To use the former, you must obviously upload your picture under a free license. To use the latter, you could link to an externally hosted picture.)
>>
No. 82742
1,4 MB, 1280 × 720
>>82719
>2nd
Is Scleroderma shroomie. Toxic.
>3rd
What is it?
>>82720
Using PlantNet works pretty good compared to such apps five years ago.
>>
No. 82744
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3,4 MB, 1600 × 1060
Some more geese. I like geese.
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No. 82910
1,6 MB, 1280 × 720
I like nature. Rate this nature.
>>
No. 82967
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435 kB, 1200 × 802
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This is how Earth (probably) looked like in the Paleozoic. Imagine forests made of giant equisetum (horsetails) and ferns. BTW Koreans eat pickled ferns.
In Mesozoic it were all sorts of conifer plants, and in Cenozoic (current era) flowering plants became dominant. What will plants of future be like?

>>81066
> to defeat the sith, eat the bug you must
Keked. In general, the overpopulation problem is sucked out of ass. In all the world birth rates are declining and soon population in all countries except Africa and India will be shrinking. All it takes is to teach Africans feminism and send them contraception and Nintendos, because for many people playing Nintendo is more interesting than wiping baby's feces. And then 500 million humans will live in harmony with nature.
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No. 82968
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3,7 MB, 3120 × 4160
Insane amount of mushrooms, I would estimate as 1 colony per 4 square meters. Eatable ones were already collected (around living areas) and remaining ones look nasty (and very curious).

Pic2 -- imagine being this creature.
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No. 83053
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Have I mentioned I like geese?
>>
No. 83061 Kontra
>>82967
No forrests at all, just desert. Some machiose bushland might survive in Alaska.

People have known about climate change for 50 years, they did not stop burning fossil fuels, instead, they burned increasing amounts. They will not stop in 20 years, either. Hothouse earth, the collapse of civilization and mass extinctions on an unknown scale are the guaranteed results.

Inb4
>Hurrdurr green enviro homo
>You ducking do-gooder go duck yourself
>I will push the pedal to the metal in my way home, just to spite you
>>
No. 83062 Kontra
>>83061
hurrdurr human supremacy homo
You fucking self-censoring douche go you know what
learn how to spell "forest"

That said, nature finds a way, plus there's still the chance we might bomb ourselves from the face of the earth before the climate gets us.
>>
No. 83068
>>83061
>No forrests at all, just desert.
How come? With temperatures rising, evaporation from the oceans also increases (even more so considering the raising sea level). For one, you cannot have deserts in places where warm oceanic streams hit continental shelfs.

>>82967
>This is how Earth (probably) looked like in the Paleozoic. Imagine forests made of giant equisetum (horsetails) and ferns.
Well, you definitely cannot extrapolate markedly different planetological conditions on the current climate. A lot has changed about our planet since then, from things as obvious as the position of the continents to the average chemical composition of Earth's crust, the physical amount of water in the oceans and the general planetary circulation of air and water (hence also the mechanisms of heat distribution). And the Paleozoic wasn't some uniform era either: the Permian age, for example, was markedly colder and more arid than the Carboniferous.
>>
No. 83071
>>83068
Also more CO2 = more plants. Unlike animals, they consume it for photosynthesis.

> you definitely cannot extrapolate markedly different planetological conditions on the current climate
Did I do it?
>>
No. 83073
>>83071
>Also more CO2 = more plants.
It may lead to a slight increase in the global mass of plants (though that increase is unlikely to surpass the rapid decrease because of artificial deforestation - forests accumulate a much larger organic mass than agricultural landscapes), but one must bear in mind that in highly arid areas the main limiting factor is still water.
>>
No. 83076 Kontra
>>82720
Using it some more, I'd add that this app is focused on dick-measuring too much. OK, maybe it doesn't know exact specie, but I'd like to save "Dytiscus" (no matter which one) to my collection. And have different collections for different places.
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No. 83088
83 kB, 1836 × 424
>>83061
Thank god, we already got a solution for that!
>>
No. 83360
2,2 MB, 1500 × 1000
2,7 MB, 1620 × 1080
Thinking about buying new frens.
Onions on the two shrimps?
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No. 83363 Kontra
>>83360
>two
wut

Wouldn't, wouldn't, wouldn't, wouldn't.
>>
No. 83374
>>83363
It's two types.
The blue one and the Molukke.
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No. 83398
>>83088
>Small nuclear war
Just like when people say "just one drink"
>>
No. 83918
430 kB, 1280 × 720
I was hoping for really nice view from top of a hill but got fogged.
Very cozy though.
>>
No. 83939
>>83918
Did you went in the morning? I don't live near mountains but from what I've gathered (so could be very well wrong) in the morning the evaporation is strong in nature and will more likely lead to fog, this is especially true the higher you go (at least this one as a rule could be very wrong, I think evaporation in the morning is a common phenomenon)
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No. 83949
>>83939
It was actually in the evening. Shortly before it went dark. It rained the whole day and evaporated in the evening. Then kept raining. Very cozy.
>>
No. 83998
Finished book "Plants. Parallel World" by Vladimir Tsimbal.

Turns out the was no "sudden extinction of dinosaurs", it's a newspaper duck.

Also plants are more mysterious than they seem. We don't know how they pump water up. And we don't know what are evolutionary benefits of most of their traits. What are pros and cons of birch leaves compared to oak leaves? And they have central nervous system without having central nervous system: they have their inner clocks like animals, some have inner compass, and all poplar are hivemind, which flowers simultaneously.
>>
No. 84003
>>83998
> it's a newspaper duck.
Huh, didn't know that russians call a hoax "duck", too.

Coincidentally there is a similar book by a german author.
>>
No. 84004 Kontra
>>84003
Technically you can't make such conclusion -- I usually don't translate idioms literally. But yes, it has. =)
>>
No. 84007 Kontra
>>84003
We call hoaxes ducks too.
>>
No. 84013 Kontra
>>84007
I found it funny that apparently you also say "Moment" just like in German when you are letting a person know you will be right back or check in with them in a second. I'm pretty sure as well that on the tram I heard a Hungarian person say Verzeihung when passing by others, is this also a German word you build in your language?
>>
No. 84016
>>84013
It depends a lot on the person how many Germanisms they use. It used to be a lot more common because of Austria.
People who are older or come from German minority backgrounds use more.
Sometimes Germanisms just refer to Germnan history, like when someone is embarassed you could say he’s “Burning like the Reichstag”.

A lot of technical terms and expressions are just loan translatios from German.
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No. 84017 Kontra
>>84013
>is this also a German word you build in your language?
If by "also" you're implying that describing "hoax" news as ducks is of German origin, do you have some info on it? Perhaps I misunderstood. Anyways, I think it comes from French originally. Also Finnish also has this in the form of uutisankka "news duck".

>'Canard' is the French word for duck, but in both French and English it can also mean a false or absurd story, particularly one printed in a newspaper. According to a widely circulated theory, the word acquired this meaning on account of a 19th Century experiment involving cannibalistic ducks.

Source:
http://hoaxes.org/weblog/comments/origin_of_canard
>>
No. 84021 Kontra
>>84017
I'm a different German than the one speaking about the duck case.
>>
No. 84139
296 Bytes, 17 × 18
>>84021
An illusory distinction. By Wheeler's hypothesis, all Germans are actually one single underlying German field equation which manifests at discrete spacetime locations that have undergone Kollaps der DeutschWellenfunktion.
>>
No. 84934
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Finnland and Russland, did you observe the northeastern European partial solar eclipse on Tuesday? Did you notice a darkening and then brightening of the sky? What are the shamans' takes on what it forebodes?
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No. 84936 Kontra
>>84934
Also Brick, if the sun wasn't already behind buildings or mountains at that time.
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No. 84940 Kontra
>>84936
I did not leave the house on tuesday.
Also woke up at like 1PM, when it was over already.
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No. 84947 Kontra
1,8 MB, 3044 × 2029
>>84940
>at like 1PM, when it was over already
But it says "17:35" here, I assume that is the local time of strongest eclipsings.
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No. 84961 Kontra
>>84934
No, I was too lazy to bother with finding things, through which you can watch.
>>
No. 84962 Kontra
199 kB, 834 × 1048
>>84934
Personally I have no idea if the Sun even existed yesterday. Have a stolen photo of the event, taken on the Finlands.
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No. 85016
>>
No. 85019 Kontra
>>85016
>Muhamed disappeared in World War I, in which he served as a draft animal.
Sad. RIP Muhamed, the Germans and their bloodlust claim another victim.
>>
No. 85020
>>84962
In Moscow it was sunny, although all you could witness with your naked eye was the noticeably dimmed light and an uncertain distortion of the solar disk (in reality about 60% of it was covered by the Moon).
>>
No. 85024
94 kB, 1128 × 1228
>>85016
>Muhamed, the most gifted of the animals, could also allegedly perform music and even distinguish between harmony and discord.
Lmao that page is pure gold, I remember stumbling upon it when looking at military mascots
>>
No. 85041
463 kB, 665 × 949
>>85016
... and tasty too. Turns out that Kazakh kielbasa which I ate for breakfast, was made from horse meat.

>>84902
Wow, pumpkins are from New World. Even more surprising is that sunflower is New World plant as well. Among animals -- only turkey, perhaps. Imagine eating turnip every day.
>>
No. 85100
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266 kB, 1000 × 1000
>>85041
>postage stamp American birb
I was going to comment on the unlikely anatomy of that picture. It looks like two birbs (one in front and another behind), sharing one heda, like a bizarro world double-headed eagle.
But the internet says that's apparently what they actually look like. Where do all those feathers above the back but not yet at the tail even come from, they must have a secret hump about there.
>>
No. 85101
>>85100
You know what, turkeys look fucking weird.
But nobody seems to talk about how weird turkeys look.

We shouldn't be normalizing turkeys. They're not normal.
>>
No. 85103
>>85101
I don't have an opinion on how normalized their appearance is on the Germany. After all, I even had to look up what they look like when they're not sliced.

But I think they can't understand me when I talk about their appearance, otherwise they might feel sad or angry, and I'd have to speak softly or question why I'm even saying such things and what it says about me.
>>
No. 85105
3,0 MB, 5184 × 3456
Did you know that Australia is so big it even has T U R K E Y S?
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No. 85135 Kontra
>>85105
Yes, found out while looking up American turkeys. Of course, they're a cheap knock-off of the real thing. Probably even venomous, crawling out from under your toilet seat to sting you when you're in session.
>>
No. 85139
This blog commenter has stepped on a stonefish as a child, got hit in the head with a baseball bat at work, sustained "multiple compound fractures of the humerus, the shoulder, a torn tendon and a dislocated arm" due to a violent seizure resulting from the earlier head injury, AND touched a Dendrocnide moroides:
https://www.bobinoz.com/blog/9419/gympie-gympie-ouchy-ouchy-worlds-most-venomous-plant/#comment-64681
https://www.bobinoz.com/blog/9419/gympie-gympie-ouchy-ouchy-worlds-most-venomous-plant/#comment-63930

Australia, not even once.
>>
No. 85140 Kontra
>>85139
>Physical contact with Dendrocnide moroides is not the only way that it can cause harm to a person—the trichomes are constantly being shed from the plant and may be suspended in the air within its vicinity. They can then be inhaled, which may lead to respiratory complications if a person spends time in close proximity to the plant.[10][21]
How absolutely horrifying.
Speaking of, what are poisonous things in your area? We are limited to stinging nettles here. Also mushrooms, I suppose.
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No. 85142
382 kB, 1000 × 1220
>>85140
What you said, and Heracleum, especially the invasive Heracleum mantegazzianum, poisonous to the touch. And of course wasps, uncooked beans etc. And some plants that aren't dangerous to normal adults who don't put random stuff in their mouths, such as lily of the valley, laburnum, yew, foxglove, and cherry laurel. On the seacoast, you can step on the greater weever (fish) lurking in the sand.
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No. 85147 Kontra
>>85142
Also, where I live, the air is way more poisonous than nettles or mosquitoes in the long term.
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No. 85152
3,6 MB, 3264 × 2448
>>85135
They're actually quite ebin. The males build massive mounds for females to lay eggs in like fuggen dinosaurs.
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No. 85162
>>85152
That's some real king of the hill shit.
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No. 85168
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10 kB, 259 × 194
>>85140
>poisonous things in your area?
Poison Ivy grows like a weed everywhere and causes an itchy rash on contact. Best way to avoid: "Leaves of Three, Let it Be"
>>
No. 85172 Kontra
>>85152
Ooh, nice. I only knew about the malleefowl (Thermometerhuhn) building mounds.
I was born in a plain boring hospital and will never return there to lay eggs onto decomposing matter during a full moon. At least not my own eggs.
>>
No. 85277
>>85142
There are also poisonous mushrooms, and stuff like hemlock.
My mom once called me in a panic because she had touched hemlock and thought she had poisoned herself. Had already called the poison center and they already told her that it's probably nothing, but it took another 45 minutes of me trying to convince her that it was probably nothing until she actually started to calm down.
>>
No. 85539
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1,8 MB, 640 × 640, 0:21
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1,0 MB, 1100 × 1546
Folk wisdom about birds:
Yellow birds (great tits lol) = soon it will be cold.
Red birds (bullfinch, or "snowbird" in Russian) = already cold.
Also you can ask cuckoo "How long do I have to live?" and how many times it will say "cuckoo", this number of years you have.

In Moscow there are bullfinches, drunk from fermented rowan, while here at north only great tits.

Also female bullfinches are not red, but grey. Pictures like picrel are actually homo.
>>
No. 85540
I respect birds for being able to fly, very honorable beasts.
>>
No. 85545
>>85539
>Red birds (bullfinch, or "snowbird" in Russian) = already cold.
I think it's a total bullshit, because these bastards usually sat on the birch trees in front of my window in May, when it's around 25°C or so. Tits are kinda wrong too, since they are so pampered by humans by now that they start hanging around windows in commieblocks as soon as it hits 17°C.
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No. 85547 Kontra
296 Bytes, 17 × 18
>>85540
What kind of half-witted opinion is this? Birds do not fly from some hard-earned courage or gumption or talent. They fly because it is the singular purpose for which they evolved, they fly because it is their function, their nature, volo ergo sum.

Do you respect a hagfish for producing ooze?
Do you respect a dog for licking its own balls?
Do you respect an Albanian for stealing?
>>
No. 85876
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Initial steps of the Cactus Conservatory are being undertaken. I have several others awaiting their time. The grafting must continue.