I'm beginning to see the light. I'm a believer. I'm alive. I'm into something good. I'm leaving on a jet plane. I'm every woman. I'm not afraid of anything. I'm on to you. I'm only happy when it rains. I'm walking on sunshine. I'm the only one. I'm too sexy. I'm still standing. I am a rock. I'm like a bird. I'm no angel. I am the walrus. I'm easy like Sunday morning. I'm just a singer in a rock & roll band. I'm a daughter, sister, mother. I'm gonna be starting something. I am unfinished on a lot of things. I am not as strong as you think. I'm not kidding. I'm a green eyed girl. I'm finding beauty in hidden places. I'm counting my lucky stars. I am a freak for amazing architecture. I am the girl next door. I am my mother's daughter. I am totally in love with my three girls. I am into you. I am what I am. I'm a girl living in the Windy City and loving it. I am that girl.
find me here: heylola at rocketmail dot com
1. Talk about a huge breast.
2. Tying the legs together keeps the inside moist.
3. It’s Cool Whip time.
4. If I don’t undo my pants, I’ll burst.
5. Whew, that’s one terrific spread!
6. I’m in the mood for a little dark meat.
7. Are you ready for seconds yet?
8. It’s a little dry, do you still want to eat it?
9. Just wait your turn, you’ll get some.
10. Don’t play with your meat.
11. Just spread the legs open and stuff it in.
12. Do you think you’ll be able to handle all these people at once?
13. I didn’t expect everyone to come at once!
14. You still have a little bit on your chin.
15. How long will it take after you stick it in?
16. You’ll know it’s ready when it pops up.
17. Wow, I didn’t think I could handle all of that.
18. That’s the biggest one I’ve ever seen.
19. How long do I beat it before it’s ready?
— ~ The Piper’s Son || Melina Marchetta
Portuguese designer Susana Soares has developed a device for detecting cancer and other serious diseases using trained bees. The bees are placed in a glass chamber into which the patient exhales; the bees fly into a smaller secondary chamber if they detect cancer.
Scientists have found that honey bees - Apis mellifera - have an extraordinary sense of smell that is more acute than that of a sniffer dog and can detect airborne molecules in the parts-per-trillion range.
Bees can be trained to detect specific chemical odours, including the biomarkers associated with diseases such as tuberculosis, lung, skin and pancreatic cancer.