They hired me! Thanks for all your good wishes :3 Though the job is for 38 hours a week, and I was looking for about 16 hours a week, so I don’t know yet, hmm.

Afterwards I decided to show my face at the other place where I applied for a job, since I was nearby. There I met an artist who had his studio there. It was quite odd in the beginning, since he initially only started talking to me because he was obsessing over my eye colour and because my “over all vibe an appearance was inspiring him as an artist" or whatever, but after a while I discovered he was actually pretty cool and not just some slick guy, lol. When he found out I was an artist as well, I showed him some of my art and he asked me to exhibit there! Awesomeee! I made a second appointment with him for tomorrow to talk about stuff.

So yeah, today was pretty cool! I think for the rest of the day I’m going to make myself loads of epic noms, and try to answer the remaining messages in my inbox, yay! :)

Alright, and now time for some wolf hugs for all of you!

(Source: wolveswolves)

By Athena McKinzie

(Source: wolveswolves)

Anonymous asked:
Are you a furry?

I’m also not a furry. I know a lot of my followers are though! :)

Gray wolves (Canis lupus) by Grant Faint

(Source: wolveswolves)

Anonymous asked:
do you happen to be a wolfkin? (otherkin)

No, I’m not


Just wanted to share this, it’s one of many photo’s I took last month while in Innsbruck Austria at the Alpenzoo! 

Anonymous asked:
You look like a wolf. So beautiful

!!! :) xxxx

How to look decent and un-alternative for job interviews: a guide not by me

(Source: )

Anonymous asked:
did you know that wild wolves don't live in what we consider packs but in family groups? usually it's just a pair of wolves, their adult offspring which have not yet left their parents and their puppies. I just read the ask you answered that a wolf from the pack replaces the partner when one of the breeding pair dies. but this would result in incest, because in fact "the other pack members" are just the breeding pairs adult offspring.

This made me giggle a little because I spent a lot of time on this blog spreading proper information on pack structure and stop the outdated information being spread on this subject, so, yes, I know! ^^

Wolf packs in the wild most of the time indeed are family units. They however are just called packs.

Your thinking is correct; it will indeed often result in incest. Incest is not unusual among wolves. Also, it’s not uncommon that wolf packs consist out of more than the breeding pair and their offspring: related wolves from the breeding pair such as brothers, sisters, uncles or aunts can live in the pack as well, so it doesn’t always result in incest (for example when the brother of the deceased breeding male starts mating with the remaining breeding female)

Gray wolf in Minnesota by Holger Rüdel

(Source: wolveswolves)


I was bored at work and then I remembered a text written by my boyfriend about wolves. It’s  a very sad text and this inspired me to draw the “last wolf”. 

Anonymous asked:
I watched this documentary "Rise of the black wolf" and I have a few questions. There was a lone female with two grown pups, and when a stranger male wolf came, they became mates with the female and he "adopted" her already grown pups. He hunted for family and later he was hunting with female's sons as they were his own. My question is: does it happen in the wild? Male wolf adopting pups of a female or teaching them how to hunt, or was it only in the film and is not real? Thanks!

Yes, it does happen! When one of the parents die, usually another member of the pack replaces the deceased parent’s leading role. Often the replacing wolf is the same sex as the wolf that died, and will become the new mate of the remaining parent. If there aren’t any other adult pack members that can replace the role of the deceased parent, it often happens that the remaining parent looks for or accepts a new mate that isn’t from their pack – like in the documentary “Rise of black wolf”.

All wolves love cubs and are programmed to protect and nurture them. This can extend to pups that are not related to themselves, especially if the adopting wolf has pups of its own already. 

Also, there’s been studies done in which they followed wolf packs from who one of the breeding pair died. In those cases odd composed packs formed (for example two male wolves who were brothers and a new, unrelated female wolf who joined and paired with one of the brothers), but they all had in common a structure of a leading breeding pair. This studies concluded that apparently, wolves instinctively always seek for this structure in whatever unnatural group they end up or formed. 

(You can watch the documentary “Rise of black wolf” for free online here)


By Julie Lawrence

Made an Instagram: ElectricRainx

Add me if you like (✿◠‿◠)

(Source: electricrain)