This November consider adopting a turkey! Don't worry, you won't have to take care of them but you do get a certificate of adoption. :) The folks at Farm Sanctuary take care of these little cuties and you can help out by sponsoring a rescued turkey. Click on the link in my bio and just LOOK at sweet Anna's face or the attitude that Marnie exudes in her photo. I'm adopting Pamela "The Lover" because she likes to cuddle. @farmsanctuary
S L I D E 1 :
Look through the image until your eyes blur and then slowly refocus to see the hidden image. Or start with the artwork close to your face and slowly pull it away.
S L I D E 2 :
Cross your eyes to see the hidden image. S L I D E 3 :
Close-up of the pattern. S L I D E 4 :
Hidden image revealed.
Maya's had lots of names in her life, including Sassy, Pastel, and Sugarplum. No offense to those names, but we thought 'Maya' fit her best to begin her new life with us. What can we say, we're big human-names-for-pets people (Lauren's mom's cats are named Susan and Harriet). Plus, it's kind of fun because everytime anyone says "my...uh" we can make a joke. 🤷 What are your pets names, and how did you decide?
A true delight — a moment of interaction with a cuttlefish, Sepia officinalis. ✨ I’m out at the Marine Biological Laboratories at Woods Hole, Massachusetts on Cape Cod. My sweetheart @s_e_palmer works on how these animals camouflage themselves, so I’m tagging along while she works. And I get to do the fun stuff... 😎 This particular cuttlefish has been acclimated to humans, and unlike many of her more skittish cousins, seems to seek out faces and fingers. Watch how she changes color and pattern and goes crosseyed as she checks me out up close with two of her arms. Her skin is like an LED screen with pixels — tiny organs called chromatophores — that expand and contract pigment sac cells called chromatocytes. 🔬 Will be posting pictures and movies over the next couple of weeks. Here’s an opening wave hello! 👋🏻 #cuttlefish#color#camouflage#hello#chromatophores#crosseyed