Where the desert meets the sea 🌊 #NingalooReef#KeepGnaralooWild
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Snorkeling on our nearest beach we found this big boy hanging around 😎 happy I had #gopro with me! We have seen so many sea turtles that we have lost count 😅🐢 Respecting marine life is important part of snorkeling and I'm happy to say most people here in #maui are snorkeling responsibly by not touching corals or wildlife. We also checked our sunscreen, which should be not harmful for marine life. Hoping that these beautiful ecosystems are going to be here in the future as well.
I found this object at a tip shop recently and realised it perfectly encapsulates some themes I want to explore within my work. Throughout the entire duration of my artistic career, I have had a fascination and obsession with kitsch but only recently did something about that really click. For now, until my body is in a better condition, this is all just thoughts in my head, tiny little sketches and returning to this object to remind myself of the what and of the why.
This thing was a bit funny to see. Before learning about social justice at about roughly 16 or 18 years old I studied social science. I learned about lgbtq history and science. Apparently the Torah speaks of 5 or 6 genders ( 4 I can remember). The science I learned was well pretty extreme. Too extreme to speak of. The cleanest thing I can say is that basically there are transgender fish, lesbian and bisexual primates, gay dolphins and lions and some ace lizards in Hawaii.~Ray
FRIDAY FACTS #fridayfacts
Every colour, stripe, and pattern has a purpose on the Great Barrier Reef! To distract predators away from their head, butterflyfish often wear a vertical black stripe over their eye and large black spot (an ‘eye spot’) near their caudal fin. Butterflyfish also display bright colours by turning side on and erecting their fins in a flash of yellow to a rival or a mate. Usually reef fish will have either yellow or blue markings because they are easiest to see underwater. Colour is advantageous to butterflyfishes during the day while they’re active, but at night could attract predators. To overcome this disadvantage, some, like the Raccoon Butterflyfish (Chaetodon lunula) can make its colour pigments (chromatophores) spaced further apart so its yellows turn to a dull grey.