"Nothing will ruin your 20’s more than thinking you should have your life together already."

(via suspend)

(Source: cokeinaglassbottle, via natedcruz)

310,901 notes - 1 day ago - Reblog



My day full of adventure started with a trip to Oak Openings with some adventurous people! Once we arrived we decided to set up a slack line, but we set it up 10 feet in the air. After we were exhausted from slacklining we decided to relax in some hammocks, but we set up 5 on top of each other! After some serious relaxation we decided to go to an ” instameet ” on the maumme River! It was great to meet so many people in my area that have the same love of Instagram as I do!

Wow can I come next time? But I call top bunk

(via climbofreak)

156 notes - 3 days ago - Reblog


Built a wonderful climbing box in my garage last week. Now it’s time for the crew to put it to the test! Box session! #bouldering #climbing #rockclimbing #kindsnacks @kindsnacks

(via climbofreak)

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320 meters waterline CROSSED! OMG :D CONGRATS dude! Breaking a new world record :) 

(Source: justgr)

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Hazel Findlay deep water soloing in Oman.

SOURCE VIDEO: National Geographic Live! : To Climb the World by National Geographic [YouTube]

(via climbofreak)

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Switzerland (by Rafal Rozalski)

(via crimpster)

624 notes - 4 days ago - Reblog


Smoke Blanchard on his Rock Course, Buttermilk, Bishop, California

Photo Credit: Jan Tiura

67 notes - 1 week ago - Reblog

(Source: stories-yet-to-be-written, via natedcruz)

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Paying to rough it, Susan and John Johnson came to Alaska after homestead and other free land had run out. They bought eight expensive acres of wilderness with a view, tenting while they built a small, handsome log house with no modern conveniences.

National Geographic - June, 1975

(via climbingamountainwithawolf)

7,857 notes - 2 weeks ago - Reblog


Harmony Calhoun  on The Cobra 5.11R, Fisher Towers, Moab, Utah

395 notes - 4 weeks ago - Reblog









Guaranteed basic income to every citizen, whether or not they are employed to ensure their survival and that they live in a dignified, humane way, preventing poverty, illness, homelessness, reducing crime, encouraging higher education and learning vocations as well as helping society become more prosperous as a whole. 

Wow. Forget raising the minimum wage. This is much much better idea.

The minimum wage could actually drop if we had basic income.

But Americans would never go for it. Miserably slogging through 12 hour days and having businesses open 24/7 is too engrained in our culture.

"BUT WHERE WILL THE GOVERNMENT GET THE MONEY?" screamed Joe Schmoe, slamming a meaty fist onto the table and getting mouth-froth all over the front of his greying tank top. "You libt*rds all think money grows on TREES!! HAHA!"

"But where will people get the incentive to work?!" Mindy Bindy cried, flapping her hands in front of her face. She’d had a fear of the unemployed lollygagging about ever since she was a child and her mother told her to be afraid of the unemployed lollygagging about. "You think people should get paid for nothing? I work hard for my money!”

"But who will serve me?" grumbled Marty McMoneybags. "Who will make me feel important? Who will do my laundry and cook my food and stand in front of me wearing a plastic smile while I take out all my stress—because I do have a lot of stress, you know, being this rich is stressful—on them?” He paused and straightened out the piles of hundred dollar bills on the desk in front of him, then raised his two watery, outraged eyes up to the Heavens. “Lord, if there are no poor people, how will I know that I’m rich??”

I laughed. This is perfect! Well said!

The thing is, while I’m sure you could scrape up a few people who’d be willing to just float by on a guaranteed minimum income? For most people the choice to work would be a no-brainer. “Hmmm. I can get by on 33k a year, or I can take that part time job and make 48k… enough to move to a better apartment, maybe take the family on vacation. Sold.” Hell, most people would want to work simply because it gives one a sense of dignity and something to do with one’s time. (Speaking as someone who’s been unemployed, on extended sick leave, etc. in her time, the boredom and sense of isolation that comes with not having a job is almost as bad as the humiliation of having to depend on other people for one’s survival.)

And with this system, part-time jobs and “non-skilled” jobs would be much more readily available because nobody would need to work two or three jobs just to stay afloat!

Which would ALSO mean that employers and customers couldn’t shamelessly exploit employees the way they can today, because if losing a job weren’t necessarily a financial disaster, more people would be willing to walk out on jobs where they weren’t being treated with dignity.

And if this also applies to students (and it should) then student loans would become much less of a problem, and fewer people would flunk out of school because of having to juggle studies and work.

Far fewer people would be forced to stay with abusive partners, parents or roommates because they couldn’t afford to move out.

And the thing is, all those people who suddenly had money? They’d be spending it. They’d be getting all the stuff they can’t afford now - new clothes, books, toys, locally-produced food, car repairs - and with each purchase money would flow BACK to the government, because VAT, also income tax.

The unemployed and/or disabled wouldn’t need special support any more - which would also mean the government could fire however many admins who are currently engaged in humiliating - *cough* making sure those people aren’t getting money they don’t deserve. Same for medical benefits and pensions. And I’m no legal scholar, but I somehow imagine less financial desperation would lead to less petty crime, and hence less need for police and security everywhere?

TL;DR Doomie thinks this is a good idea, laughs at those who protest.

reblogging for more top commentary

They tried something like this out in Canada as a sort of social experiment, called Mincome. What they found was that, on the whole, people continued to work about as much as they did before. Only new mothers and teenagers worked substantially less hours. 

But wait, there’s more. Because parents were spending just a little more time at home and involved with their families, test scores increased. Because teens didn’t have to work to support their families, drop-out rates decreased. Crime rates, hospital visits, psychiatric hospitalizations and domestic abuse rates all dropped, as well. More adults pursued higher education. Those who continued to work reported more job flexibility and more opportunity to choose employment they preferred.

Basically, now you can go prove to your asshole family members that society won’t collapse without poor people for you to feel better than.

Where was I when they tried this in Canada!?

204,688 notes - 1 month ago - Reblog

Four years! I love you babe 😍

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Yesterday, Stephanie Bodet in the multi-pitches route Natilik. Thanks @arnaudpetit_climb and Stef for this great day, the last shooting day for an @epictv series about #ceuse #climbing #climbing_pictures_of_instagram

This is the most fake photo I have ever seen. Like just look at the rope and how she is standing.

(via mu-neutrino)

52 notes - 1 month ago - Reblog


Women’s Wilderness Climbing Bus

(Source: womenswildernessclimbingbus.blogspot.com, via shutupandclimb)

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greens by @siu_siu_po on Flickr.

(via shoutingintocliffs)

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