Along the Olympic Peninsula, on a secluded beach in Kalaloch, WA there’s a tree with no name. I call it “Tree Root Cave.” (Real creative, I know.) This weird tree just won’t quit, even after erosion took away the sand dune it was perched on, it’s still hanging on for dear life.
Never go to bed angry, and always wake up with an open mind. Keep your head up and make the most of this crazy ride. Follow me on instagram: mackmwilliams // Pinterest: Mack Williams // Snapchat: mackmwilliams
I write horror. I love horror, movies, comics and novels. I mainly write comics but also films, novels and video-games. My first love is punk. I'm all about DIY and creator-owned. It is time for a revolution. None of the images I post are mine, unless...
In several wooded areas around Cumbria and Portmeirion in the UK, people have been hammering small denomination coins intro trees for centuries. The practice is said to date back as far as the early 1700s, in Scotland, where ill people would stick florins into trees in hopes that the trees would cure their illnesses. In 1877, Queen Victoria wrote about visiting an oak tree with coins stuck in it in Scotland’s Highlands. Amazing.
Long ago, the War-Khasis people of Meghalaya in northeastern India began forming the roots of the rubber tree into bridges that would give them passage over the river. The root bridges are extraordinarily strong and because they are alive and still growing, the bridges actually gain strength over time—and some of the ancient root bridges used daily by the people of the villages around Cherrapunji may be well over 500 years old.