Things to remember for the future


Read Quote of Brian Davis’ answer to Parenting: What are some unique, effective ways to discipline a child? on Quora


"Don’t marry a man unless you would be proud to have a son exactly like him." 

Mar 10th at 8AM / via: justthanairi / op: capecodcollegiate / tagged: words. / 295,579 notes

Unknown (via forever-and-alwayss)

(Source: capecodcollegiate)


Oh look, I’m not the only one with super small boobs.

Oh look, I’m not the only one with super small boobs.

(Source: cross-of-nothing)


Aug 5th at 8PM / via: quaverserif / op: druccs / 971 notes

(Source: druccs)


How to Get Over Feeling Sad 

onlinecounsellingcollege:

1. Make a list of everything you’re thankful for – and try to find some memories that make you smile. There’s nothing like some humour for changing how you feel.

2. Decide to do some fun things with your friends. Although it might be tempting to stay home alone, and to have a bubble bath, or to curl up with a book, you’ll probably feel better if you go out with your friends. It stops you dwelling on your thoughts, and moves your focus somewhere else.

3. Get some exercise. Endorphins are released when we get some exercise. This improves our mood with no real effort on our part (and you may well feel less tired, and more healthy as well).

4. Set yourself some goals and break them down into small steps. As you work through these steps you’ll start to see some gradual change – and you’ll feel you’re going somewhere instead of marking time (or even worse than that, feeling like you’re going nowhere).

5. Play it forward. Do something selfless and kind for someone else. It’ll take them by surprise and it will likely make their day. Then, you’ll feel so much better about yourself as well.

6. Tell yourself that it will pass as moods are changeable. Our feelings are so fickle and unreliable. Tomorrow the same things might not bother you at all.

7. Recognise that your mind is a battleground. We’re all assaulted by unwanted and negative thoughts. They attack our self- confidence and self-esteem. Counteract that by thinking of your positives and strengths, your progress and successes, and how you’ve changed and grown.

8. It’s different if you’re coping with a serious loss. If your sadness is linked to a serious loss, like the death of a loved one, or a crisis event, then stay with the pain as it will help you to heal. In time it will pass and you’ll feel normal again.


What Not to Say to Someone Grieving  


Take It Easy: 21 Unexpected Low-Impact Workouts 

May 31st at 4PM / 0 notes

yoursecretary:

page 14 from the worst: A Compilation Zine on Grief and Loss.  Talks about radical response to death and loss, + how to support someone who is grieving. (click image to go to printable pdf)
[image description: a cut n paste zine page from the worst #1: A Compilation Zine on Grief and Loss. Text reads:
“Circle what you think you might need:
for me to come and hold you
for me to stay outside your door but play you some music
for me to play music for you inside your room
for me to ask you questions
for me to just be near and be silent
for me to hold your hand while you call your other family
to talk about the rest of the family
to go outside and scream
to talk about anything but this death
to get away from here
go to a movie
distraction
acknowledgment
some kind of ceremony
to get the rest of the roommates out of the house
to get the rest of the roommates to stop giving you uncomfortable looks
to get people to stop trying to cheer you up
to tell everyone else that this is the anniversary day
to tell you that all the mixed things you feel are okay
to tell you the things i love about you
to tell you that this is the worst thing you’ll ever know
to tell you that i want to know everything. it is not a burden.
circle what you think you might need. or write more. i want to be here for you. i want to be your friend”.]

yoursecretary:

page 14 from the worst: A Compilation Zine on Grief and Loss.  Talks about radical response to death and loss, + how to support someone who is grieving. (click image to go to printable pdf)

[image description: a cut n paste zine page from the worst #1: A Compilation Zine on Grief and Loss. Text reads:

“Circle what you think you might need:

  • for me to come and hold you
  • for me to stay outside your door but play you some music
  • for me to play music for you inside your room
  • for me to ask you questions
  • for me to just be near and be silent
  • for me to hold your hand while you call your other family
  • to talk about the rest of the family
  • to go outside and scream
  • to talk about anything but this death
  • to get away from here
  • go to a movie
  • distraction
  • acknowledgment
  • some kind of ceremony
  • to get the rest of the roommates out of the house
  • to get the rest of the roommates to stop giving you uncomfortable looks
  • to get people to stop trying to cheer you up
  • to tell everyone else that this is the anniversary day
  • to tell you that all the mixed things you feel are okay
  • to tell you the things i love about you
  • to tell you that this is the worst thing you’ll ever know
  • to tell you that i want to know everything. it is not a burden.

circle what you think you might need. or write more. i want to be here for you. i want to be your friend”.]


kit-does-fit:

Do’s and Don’ts of a Successful Fitness Plan
Do
Write down your fitness goals. You’re more likely to stick with a program once you have set some specific goals.
Always strive to eat a well balanced diet that includes ample servings of vegetables and fruit.
Break down your meals so you are eating several mini meals per day.
Assess your current fitness level before starting an exercise program. By doing so, you’ll be able to establish goals that meet your specific fitness needs.
Consider talking with your health care provider before embarking on a fitness program, particularly if you are struggling with a health condition such as diabetes or obesity.
Supplement your diet with essential fatty acids. You can do this by eating two servings of fish per week.
Choose alternatives to satisfy your cravings when possible. Consider frozen fruit over ice cream or opt for a mini chocolate instead of the whole candy bar.
Always warm up before and stretch after your exercise routine.
Don’t overdo it! Try doing too much at once and you’ll burn out swiftly. Slowly increase the intensity of your workouts.
Diversify your workout routine. If you do the same exercises day after day, you’ll quickly tire and are more likely to skip workouts.
Work out with a friend. You’ll help motivate each other.
Keep healthy snacks available at all times. You’re less likely to grab junk food if something good for you is readily available.
Don’t
Over-train. Your body needs time to recover in between workouts.
Skip breakfast. Eating breakfast will jump start your metabolism and provide you with the energy you need to get through the day.
Skip stretching.
Skimp on sleep.
Set unrealistic goals. A healthy rate of weight loss is 1-2 pounds per week. If you have 50 pounds to lose, don’t expect it to come off overnight, you’ll set yourself up for disappointment.
Compare your successes and failures to others. Everyone is unique, and what works for some may not work for others.
Work out randomly. Work out regularly to maximize the benefits you’ll reap from a consistent fitness routine.
Give up. Consider talking with a friend in times of discouragement.
Forget to reward yourself on occasion.

kit-does-fit:

Do’s and Don’ts of a Successful Fitness Plan

Do

  • Write down your fitness goals. You’re more likely to stick with a program once you have set some specific goals.
  • Always strive to eat a well balanced diet that includes ample servings of vegetables and fruit.
  • Break down your meals so you are eating several mini meals per day.
  • Assess your current fitness level before starting an exercise program. By doing so, you’ll be able to establish goals that meet your specific fitness needs.
  • Consider talking with your health care provider before embarking on a fitness program, particularly if you are struggling with a health condition such as diabetes or obesity.
  • Supplement your diet with essential fatty acids. You can do this by eating two servings of fish per week.
  • Choose alternatives to satisfy your cravings when possible. Consider frozen fruit over ice cream or opt for a mini chocolate instead of the whole candy bar.
  • Always warm up before and stretch after your exercise routine.
  • Don’t overdo it! Try doing too much at once and you’ll burn out swiftly. Slowly increase the intensity of your workouts.
  • Diversify your workout routine. If you do the same exercises day after day, you’ll quickly tire and are more likely to skip workouts.
  • Work out with a friend. You’ll help motivate each other.
  • Keep healthy snacks available at all times. You’re less likely to grab junk food if something good for you is readily available.

Don’t

  • Over-train. Your body needs time to recover in between workouts.
  • Skip breakfast. Eating breakfast will jump start your metabolism and provide you with the energy you need to get through the day.
  • Skip stretching.
  • Skimp on sleep.
  • Set unrealistic goals. A healthy rate of weight loss is 1-2 pounds per week. If you have 50 pounds to lose, don’t expect it to come off overnight, you’ll set yourself up for disappointment.
  • Compare your successes and failures to others. Everyone is unique, and what works for some may not work for others.
  • Work out randomly. Work out regularly to maximize the benefits you’ll reap from a consistent fitness routine.
  • Give up. Consider talking with a friend in times of discouragement.
  • Forget to reward yourself on occasion.

May 10th at 10PM / via: notmeaningless / op: welikehair / tagged: hair. / 30 notes

welikehair:

Quick & Easy French Braided Fringe/Bangs ~ Lauren Conrad Style


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