My Virtual Adventures

When we are no longer able to change the situation, we are challenged to change ourselves. -Viktor Frankl
the-pink-mist:

keepiiitreal:

U.S. Army Rangers - unfuckwithable

Special Forces soldier who is Ranger Qualified. There is a difference between a tab and a scroll. And both will let you know before you ask.

the-pink-mist:

keepiiitreal:

U.S. Army Rangers - unfuckwithable

Special Forces soldier who is Ranger Qualified. There is a difference between a tab and a scroll. And both will let you know before you ask.

(via palmetto-64)

manvmiles:

manvmiles:

spartanrace:

On the eve of the Boston Marathon, we at Spartan Race, along with the country, pay tribute to all the victims and survivors of last year’s attack.
Pictured are athletes and citizens who lived through the events and won’t let tragedy grind them to a halt. This series shot by Robert X. Fogerty for Dear World captures the resilience of those affected that can’t be dampened. Please visit their site to learn more about these people’s stories and pay tribute. 

Boston is as strong as community as the world has. We are proud to be part of it. On Marathon Monday, we will be there and along with the rest of the world, we will be watching a city recover as one.  

Love this.

Reblogging this again. It’s too good not to.

soldierporn:

Evening Quickie #soldierporn: The future was wide open.
Air Force Airman 1st Class Ryan Suggs, loadmaster with the 52nd Expeditionary Airlift Squadron, observes the cloud cover in preparation for pararescuemen from the 82nd Expeditionary Rescue Squadron to free-fall jump from a U.S. Air Force C-130J Super Hercules over Djibouti. Training jumps cannot take place with complete cloud cover.
(U.S. Air Force photo by Staff Sgt. Staci Miller, 12 MAR 2014. And they all lived happily ever after.)

soldierporn:

Evening Quickie #soldierporn: The future was wide open.

Air Force Airman 1st Class Ryan Suggs, loadmaster with the 52nd Expeditionary Airlift Squadron, observes the cloud cover in preparation for pararescuemen from the 82nd Expeditionary Rescue Squadron to free-fall jump from a U.S. Air Force C-130J Super Hercules over Djibouti. Training jumps cannot take place with complete cloud cover.

(U.S. Air Force photo by Staff Sgt. Staci Miller, 12 MAR 2014. And they all lived happily ever after.)

(via palmetto-64)