A bunch of tattoo flash based on cartoons and animated films that I’ve done to-date. If you like my stuff please ‘follow, like, re-blog’.


Miyazaki sleeve 99% complete!!! All we have left are calcifer on my empty elbow + swirling oranges around him and then touch up work over the whole thing. Darker shading etc.

Hope you love it as much as I do. 30ish hours of pain very much worth it! Like, share, ask me questions whatever!

After looking ghibli tattoos like this it made me realise I can’t just have one little tattoo of it, studio ghibli leg sleeve(?) here I come!!!


I covered my cat in flowers

(via optimistinsoul)


Cody Lundin’s Self-Reliant Home

I love Cody! He’s taught me many things.

" Cody Lundin (Dual Survival)

Cody Lundin, Survival Expert (via yougotnotimetolose)


A Brief History of Homoerotic Moments in Dual Survival: Season One



Fuck you horrible humans!!

(via shantimantra)


A curious leopard cub toys with ranger Roan Ravenhill’s GoPro camera in MalaMala Game Reserve in Mpumalanga Province, South Africa

Picture: Roan Clive Ravenhill/Barcroft


Gemini 4

The Gemini program was designed as a bridge between the Mercury and Apollo programs, primarily to test equipment and mission procedures in Earth orbit and to train astronauts and ground crews for future Apollo missions. The general objectives of the program included: long duration flights in excess of of the requirements of a lunar landing mission; rendezvous and docking of two vehicles in Earth orbit; the development of operational proficiency of both flight and ground crews; the conduct of experiments in space; extravehicular operations; active control of reentry flight path to achieve a precise landing point; and onboard orbital navigation. Each Gemini mission carried two astronauts into Earth orbit for periods ranging from 5 hours to 14 days. The program consisted of 10 crewed launches, 2 uncrewed launches, and 7 target vehicles, at a total cost of approximately 1,280 million dollars.

Gemini 4 was the second crewed mission of the Gemini series and carried James McDivitt and Edward White on a 4-day, 62-orbit, 98-hr flight from June 3 to June 7, 1965. The mission included the first American spacewalk. The objective of the mission was to test the performance of the astronauts and capsule and to evaluate work procedures, schedules, and flight planning for an extended length of time in space. Secondary objectives included demonstration of extravehicular activity in space, conduct stationkeeping and rendezvous maneuvers, evaluate spacecraft systems, demonstrate the capability to make significant in-plane and out-of-plane maneuvers and use of the maneuvering system as a backup reentry system, and conduct 11 experiments.

Credit: NASA/JSC/Arizona State University