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Sep 2, 2014
@ 7:07 pm
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200 notes

thetrevorproject:

September is National Suicide Prevention Month, and we want you to know that whatever it is, ask for help. It can be scary, but asking for help is one of the bravest things you can do. Learn more.

thetrevorproject:

September is National Suicide Prevention Month, and we want you to know that whatever it is, ask for help. It can be scary, but asking for help is one of the bravest things you can do. Learn more.

(via smartgirlsattheparty)


Text

Sep 2, 2014
@ 1:14 pm
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1,591 notes

When a guy says he’s been kicked in the balls so he knows what period cramps feel like

whatshouldwecallme:

image

It’s more like being kicked in the balls every time you move even the slightest bit, so you try to find a comfortable position but you know that it’ll still hurt like hell every five minutes regardless of whether or not you’ve moved at all FOR AN ENTIRE WEEK STRAIGHT. 


Photoset

Sep 1, 2014
@ 2:28 pm
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54,006 notes

kgm42986:

izziesworldofizzie:

stagecoachjessi:

Classic Hollywood Bloopers

And the greatest Hollywood blooper of all time:

These are WONDERFUL

(via joespub)


Photoset

Sep 1, 2014
@ 8:03 am
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7,604 notes

This made me realize how truly awesome Dewey was. 

(Source: ds08tf, via mariami)


Quote

Sep 1, 2014
@ 7:58 am
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134,243 notes

Food doesn’t taste better or worse when documented by Instagram. Laughter is as genuine over Skype as it would be sharing a sofa. Pay attention. Take in nature, hold someone’s hand, read a book. But don’t ever apologize for snapping a photo of a sunrise after a hike, or blogging about the excitement of having a crush, or updating your goodreads account. All of these things are good and should be celebrated. Smile at strangers on the sidewalk and like your friends’ selfies. It’s all good for the human spirit.

— (via veganismisthenewblack)

(Source: magicalmatt, via mariami)


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Aug 28, 2014
@ 11:09 am
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45,310 notes

huffingtonpost:

Jon Stewart’s Priceless Response To Fox News On Ferguson

Jon Stewart is back from vacation, and he’s not wasting any time going after one of his favorite targets: Fox News.

Watch his the full brilliant 10  minute monologue on racism and Ferguson  here. 

(via joespub)


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Aug 28, 2014
@ 11:08 am
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158 notes

fastcompany:

fastcompany:

image


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Aug 26, 2014
@ 1:55 pm
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305,173 notes

parksandrecthings:

THE GREATEST LESLIE LINE

(Source: aubreyplza, via kathleengrace)


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Aug 24, 2014
@ 7:46 pm
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156 notes

fastcompany:

I have a lot of ideas in my head. And for the most part, that’s where they used to stay.
In my head. Where other people couldn’t see them, interact with them or build upon them. Where they were safe and untested and uncriticized. All mine.
Sure, I’ve created some. Some might say I’ve created plenty. But that’s only because they can’t see what I’m not creating. For example, this very post sat dormant for at least a month while I pondered, waited and nitpicked at it.
Because the riskiest, most dangerous and potentially most interesting ideas are the easiest to hold back. I would pin them down like butterflies on a mat, like art at a museum. They were in spreadsheets, in notebooks, on scrap paper around my desk.
And while it might feel creative to think of these ideas, they were dying a lonely death when I wasn’t doing anything with them. They didn’t get their chance to add anything to the world. To affect someone. To spark something.
I lost out, too, with this arrangement. I didn’t push myself to think deeper and harder. I lost out on the feedback or insight or even criticism of others. I missed the chance to discover uncharted territory within myself. I stopped before I could start.
It wasn’t the best life I could give my ideas—or myself.
So I decided to change. To find a way forward, I cataloged all the things that had ever stopped me from creating so I could shoot them down, one-by-one. It turned out to be a helpful exercise, so I thought I’d share. 
Do any of these reasons for not creating something sound familiar to you?
Read More>

fastcompany:

I have a lot of ideas in my head. And for the most part, that’s where they used to stay.

In my head. Where other people couldn’t see them, interact with them or build upon them. Where they were safe and untested and uncriticized. All mine.

Sure, I’ve created some. Some might say I’ve created plenty. But that’s only because they can’t see what I’m not creating. For example, this very post sat dormant for at least a month while I pondered, waited and nitpicked at it.

Because the riskiest, most dangerous and potentially most interesting ideas are the easiest to hold back. I would pin them down like butterflies on a mat, like art at a museum. They were in spreadsheets, in notebooks, on scrap paper around my desk.

And while it might feel creative to think of these ideas, they were dying a lonely death when I wasn’t doing anything with them. They didn’t get their chance to add anything to the world. To affect someone. To spark something.

I lost out, too, with this arrangement. I didn’t push myself to think deeper and harder. I lost out on the feedback or insight or even criticism of others. I missed the chance to discover uncharted territory within myself. I stopped before I could start.

It wasn’t the best life I could give my ideas—or myself.

So I decided to change. To find a way forward, I cataloged all the things that had ever stopped me from creating so I could shoot them down, one-by-one. It turned out to be a helpful exercise, so I thought I’d share.

Do any of these reasons for not creating something sound familiar to you?

Read More>


Photoset

Aug 17, 2014
@ 9:27 am
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102,085 notes

(Source: how-ood, via mariami)