This is an one-and-only news to alert people living in the so called ‘society’. The earth has been invaded by a tiny bug called ‘miggy’. It feeds on laughter and it has been destroing people’s hability to laugh. It forces you, so called human to be depressed, stressed out, moaning all the time. It makes you forget to smile. It is programed to turn human laugh a rare ability left to just a few open mind individuals who can see throught.


These people will survive and they will put a smile on your face. They found a cure. Why wouldn’t you just try to face these bugs head on and laugh your ass off all day, all night….



Our centuries-long experiment of treting Nature as a measurable resource – as a commodity to be extracted from, burned and sold for profit – has led to a global crisis that surprisingly makes a mockery of logic’s supposed human discernment.

storm comingThis now planet-wide catastrophe could be the ULTIMATE lesson throught it … that life is not a problem to be solved but rather, in Dr. J Bronowski’s words:


Planet earth: use it wisely!

Font: Adbusters, Rewild the child Issue

louise marler – beauty and decay

Louise Marler
Picturing beauty and decay
LA artist Louise Marler’s fine-art photography and ecologically minded merch hint at the essence of California culture.

She unites nature and industry. Primarily a photographer, Marler demonstrates an affection for sun-saturated palettes and subject matter — from antique typewriters to LA vistas — that finds affinities between idyllic objects, both natural and manufactured.

Her work puts fossil fuel in the past. Marler’s timely Oil Is History series presents a lush, haunting collection of photographs documenting a now-destroyed “auto graveyard” in Missouri, where an army of ’50s Chevys were slowly buried beneath the foliage.

She’s an activist as well as an artist. These photographs speak directly to the urgency of the artist’s active environmentalism. She thinks green both inside and outside her studio, organizing regular events in support of sustainable practices.

Visit Marler’s website, listen to an interview on KRCU, check out some of her favorite green-thinking artists, and buy her eco-friendly prints and apparel.