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ajrulez130:

riseabovedefeat:

People with anxiety:

  • Know the worry is irrational
  • Want to calm down but can’t
  • Hate the fact that breathing feels like you are trying to breathe rocks instead of air
  • Feel like they are drowning and suffocating.  Telling them to just take a breath and calm down doesnt help.
  • Want to stop shaking but can’t control their limbs.
  • Just plain feel horrible and embarrassed.

Now I kinda understand anxiety from my friends a little

And knowing that it’s irrational but that you just can’t stop feeling that way/can’t change your reaction makes it even more embarrassing, which makes you feel even worse.

*sigh*

(via scarletxvayne)

Tags: anxiety
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mooselyfe:

strangelyobsessedwithstuff:

revengeofnemo:

If a 16 year old would want to adopt a child no one would give it to her because she isn’t 21 yet or not an adult or maybe too irresponsible.

So if a 16 year old is so irresponsible and not an adult yet so she wouldn’t even be allowed to adopt a child, then why would the government force her to get that child even though she might not want it?

Let’s talk about how logical the bill against abortion is now

50 shades of this

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(via blklvr)

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mdthwomp:

Unfriendly reminder that in America it’s reasonable to say an unarmed black kid deserved to be shot six times because he might have robbed a convenience store, but a white kid shouldn’t be kicked off the high school football team just because he violently raped a girl.

(via trusis)

Photoset

blasianxbri:

niggawillyoushutthefuckup:

theculturedactivist:

Open your eyes.

New age Genocide 

reblogging again

(via trusis)

Photoset

blklvr:

thisiseverydayracism:

If this isn’t about race, why are racists donating to darren wilson?

Source: https://twitter.com/ShaunKing/status/502720686755176448

This make me nervous

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"

It will not come yet, but it is coming soon. We promise.

Happiness.

"

— pg 218, Spaceman Blues, Brian Francis Slattery

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"

“The Slug’s having a party this weekend,” he says. “I hope you’re going.”
“Maybe I will,” she says.

She does not. Nine years later, she will drive across the ravaged plains to California, eight generators and a box full of parts rattling behind her, only at night with the headlights off, praying not to meet a deer, a child, an abandoned car wreck. During the day, she will hide the truck in a barn, a drainage ditch, the ruin of a house, crawl underneath it and try to sleep. It is no worse than the Yangtze, she will think, when the bullets were coming for her; it is no worse than the smuggler’s cargo plane, where icicles grew on their hands and they threw the corpses into the atmosphere over the Pacific. Now, dirt in her mouth, hiding in water and machinery. She will know she has no choice but to accept the changes, will come to understand her time in New York as a respite from that, a few small years of peace, and she will be glad she did not fool herself then into thinking it would last, only get better. All things come and go, people come and go; and there, under a truck beneath a pulsing gray sky, she will wonder what became of Robert Lord Townsend, regret that she did not go to that party, balance herself on tiptoes, and kiss him when she had the chance.

Two bouts with malaria, a gunshot wound, lone survival of a plane crash, and seven years later, she will have the chance again, at a gas station half-buried in the sand of the Arizona desert. She will be trading forty-six yards of PVC piping for three gallons of petroleum. He will be leaning against a rusted phone booth, smoking, pretending to ignore the owner’s warnings to put it out. In the dark, the dust, the change the years have wrought, they will almost not recognize each other. Then the cigarette will fall from his fingers, the gasoline spill across the pavement, as they run toward each other, their laughter making idiots of them both.

"

— pg 116-117, Spaceman Blues, Brian Francis Slattery

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LOVESICK~You Don’t Know~
SIAM SHADE

Bring me higher love, give me all your love
Etch yourself into my heart…
Bring me higher love, give me all your love
…so deeply that it’ll break

(full translation here)

I hadn’t thought about this song in yeeeeaaaars. And now I’m pretty sure it’s gonna be stuck in my head all weekend lol.

*sings* Kowareru hodo ni kizami konnnndeeeeeeeeeeee

<3

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My life has become consumed by the trials and tribulations of fictional Thai teenagers *sigh*

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nprfreshair:

 "As a comedian you should not be in rooms where the people you’re making fun of also are because you’ll realize, at the end of the day, they’re just people. You can’t risk having that kind of compassion infect your mission to attack. My solution to that is not to curve my jokes — it’s to not put myself in the same room as the consequences of those jokes. … A comedian is supposed to be an outsider. He’s supposed to be outside looking in. I don’t want to be at parties in D.C. with politicians. Comedians shouldn’t be there. If you feel comfortable in a room like that, there’s a big problem. That’s what is so concerning when you see journalists so comfortable around politicians — that’s a red flag. There should be a kind of awkward tension whenever a journalist walks into a room that politicians are in, because you should’ve done things that annoyed them in the past. It’s the same as a comedian. You’re no one’s friend.”

- John Oliver, host of HBO’s Last Week Tonight and former correspondent for The Daily Show with Jon Stewart

The full interview with John Oliver is here, so check it out!
Photo by Carolyn Cole/Los Angeles Times

nprfreshair:

 
"As a comedian you should not be in rooms where the people you’re making fun of also are because you’ll realize, at the end of the day, they’re just people. You can’t risk having that kind of compassion infect your mission to attack. My solution to that is not to curve my jokes — it’s to not put myself in the same room as the consequences of those jokes. …
 
A comedian is supposed to be an outsider. He’s supposed to be outside looking in. I don’t want to be at parties in D.C. with politicians. Comedians shouldn’t be there. If you feel comfortable in a room like that, there’s a big problem. That’s what is so concerning when you see journalists so comfortable around politicians — that’s a red flag. There should be a kind of awkward tension whenever a journalist walks into a room that politicians are in, because you should’ve done things that annoyed them in the past. It’s the same as a comedian. You’re no one’s friend.”

- John Oliver, host of HBO’s Last Week Tonight and former correspondent for The Daily Show with Jon Stewart

The full interview with John Oliver is here, so check it out!

Photo by Carolyn Cole/Los Angeles Times