I love that sweet smell of decay that surrounds me in forests and woods. A kind of mulchy, deep, rich rot that has no connotation of death or ending, but rather of life and age. A sense of perpetual destruction and rebirth. Unknown (via natural-magics)
None of us can take back what we’ve done in the past, the most meaningful apology is how you live the rest of your life. Penny Beernsten (via elige)
Waking up to who you are requires letting go of who you imagine yourself to be.
Changing your perspectives will not only transform you but also the whole world. Park Ji Hae (via bravelydancing-throughlife)
American libertarian and political philosopher Karl Hess Jr., in his book Visions Upon the Land: Man and Nature on the Western Range, argues the decline in health of natural lands is attributed to inherent problems in government policy, ecological destabilization due to government intrusion and to the destructiveness of sweeping land use policies. Hess believes that instead of looking for more laws and regulations to manage natural resources (inevitably enhancing state economic power) we should instead seek an economic system based on voluntary market interactions without the involvement of the state. Grant Mincy, Neighborhood Environmentalism: Building Sustainable Markets (via c4ss)