If you struggle with self-care and see this, stop what you’re doing

rosecoveredtardis:

  • Have you eaten in the last 4ish hours?
  • Have you had something to drink today?
  • Can you have something, even if just milk or water or cup’o’noodles or toast with something yummy on it, if you haven’t, please?
  • If you have any injuries, can you please take care of them for me
  • Also please take any meds if you should and haven’t, yet?

Whatever you have or haven’t done today just know you’re super strong and I am so proud of you

Okay you can go back to blogging now~ <3

queerlybooks:

Queerly Book Club | Currently Reading...Aristotle and Dante Discover the Secrets of the Universe by Benjamin Alire Sáenz

Aristotle is an angry teen with a brother in prison. Dante is a know-it-all who has an unusual way of looking at the world. When the two meet at the swimming pool, they seem to have nothing in common. But as the loners start spending time together, they discover that they share a special friendship—the kind that changes lives and lasts a lifetime. And it is through this friendship that Ari and Dante will learn the most important truths about themselves and the kind of people they want to be.

Hey everyone! Sorry for the delay but we are finally proud to announce the first book we’ll be reading in the Queerly Book Club: Aristotle and Dante Discover the Secrets of the Universe
• Feel free to read the book with us and follow along with the conversation in our chatroom (pw: queerlybooks)
• If you wish to join the club, feel free to apply here and everyone interested will be accepted :)
• Check out our reading list and read more about us here

queerlybooks:

Queerly Book Club | Currently Reading...
Aristotle and Dante Discover the Secrets of the Universe by Benjamin Alire Sáenz

Aristotle is an angry teen with a brother in prison. Dante is a know-it-all who has an unusual way of looking at the world. When the two meet at the swimming pool, they seem to have nothing in common. But as the loners start spending time together, they discover that they share a special friendship—the kind that changes lives and lasts a lifetime. And it is through this friendship that Ari and Dante will learn the most important truths about themselves and the kind of people they want to be.

Hey everyone! Sorry for the delay but we are finally proud to announce the first book we’ll be reading in the Queerly Book Club: Aristotle and Dante Discover the Secrets of the Universe

• Feel free to read the book with us and follow along with the conversation in our chatroom (pw: queerlybooks)

• If you wish to join the club, feel free to apply here and everyone interested will be accepted :)

• Check out our reading list and read more about us here

deathbycoldopen:

butterflydm:

can-i-please-kiss-you-if-i:

killingmonstershuntinthings:

this makes me sad.. he was such a bad father..

I hated it when John talked to Dean

And the thing about this moment that gets to me so much — John is mad at Sam, so he takes it out on Dean in a petty way. In an episode that was about replaying patterns of their family life, that was a very telling note. Insulting/belittling Dean is John’s way of letting off steam after a frustrating conversation with his other son.

And what’s telling about that is that John raised Dean to be perfectly obedient and not to talk back; so when he’s taking his anger out on Dean it’s because he knows that Dean won’t say anything.  It’s the horrible parent equivalent of punching a pillow when you’re angry- except that in this case the pillow can actually feel all of the blows that land on it.
Zoom Info
deathbycoldopen:

butterflydm:

can-i-please-kiss-you-if-i:

killingmonstershuntinthings:

this makes me sad.. he was such a bad father..

I hated it when John talked to Dean

And the thing about this moment that gets to me so much — John is mad at Sam, so he takes it out on Dean in a petty way. In an episode that was about replaying patterns of their family life, that was a very telling note. Insulting/belittling Dean is John’s way of letting off steam after a frustrating conversation with his other son.

And what’s telling about that is that John raised Dean to be perfectly obedient and not to talk back; so when he’s taking his anger out on Dean it’s because he knows that Dean won’t say anything.  It’s the horrible parent equivalent of punching a pillow when you’re angry- except that in this case the pillow can actually feel all of the blows that land on it.
Zoom Info

deathbycoldopen:

butterflydm:

can-i-please-kiss-you-if-i:

killingmonstershuntinthings:

this makes me sad.. he was such a bad father..

I hated it when John talked to Dean

And the thing about this moment that gets to me so much — John is mad at Sam, so he takes it out on Dean in a petty way. In an episode that was about replaying patterns of their family life, that was a very telling note. Insulting/belittling Dean is John’s way of letting off steam after a frustrating conversation with his other son.

And what’s telling about that is that John raised Dean to be perfectly obedient and not to talk back; so when he’s taking his anger out on Dean it’s because he knows that Dean won’t say anything.  It’s the horrible parent equivalent of punching a pillow when you’re angry- except that in this case the pillow can actually feel all of the blows that land on it.

theanimejunkie:

bossubossupromode:

Two students, James and John were given a grammar test by their teacher. The question was, “is it better to use “had” or “had had” in this example sentence?”

The teacher collected the tests, and looked over their answers.

James, while John had had “had”, had had “had had.” “Had had” had had a better effect on the teacher.

welcome to the english language

There have been times when for me the act of writing has been a little act of faith, a spit in the eye of despair… Writing is not life, but I think that sometimes it can be a way back to life.

Stephen King, On Writing (via outpastthemoat)