Reblogged from adventures

infinitenap:

security guards

Reblogged from Wishes On a Weed

mymodernmet:

Chalkboard typography by Dangerdust

Motivational chalkboard art of quotes by famous people made every week by an anonymous duo.

Reblogged from My Modern Metropolis
If you had a person in your life treating you the way you treat yourself, you would have gotten rid of them a long time ago.
Cheri Huber (via onlinecounsellingcollege)
Reblogged from COUNSELLING BLOG

unknowneditors:

Stuff No One Told Me by Alex Noriega

Barcelona artist Alex Noriega loves quirky drawings. Currently working on a book, he hopes to bring light to his departure from the fashion industry.

Check out Unknown Editors (FB)

It took many years of vomiting up all the filth I’d been taught about myself, and half-believed, before I was able to walk on this earth as though I had a right to be here.
— James Baldwin  (via acherive)
gaywrites:

Friendly reminder! 

gaywrites:

Friendly reminder! 

bogleech:

jesus-lizard-journal:

sexhaver:

rasputin:

Portuguese designer Susana Soares has developed a device for detecting cancer and other serious diseases using trained bees. The bees are placed in a glass chamber into which the patient exhales; the bees fly into a smaller secondary chamber if they detect cancer. 

Scientists have found that honey bees - Apis mellifera - have an extraordinary sense of smell that is more acute than that of a sniffer dog and can detect airborne molecules in the parts-per-trillion range. 

Bees can be trained to detect specific chemical odours, including the biomarkers associated with diseases such as tuberculosis, lung, skin and pancreatic cancer.

breathe into the B E E  O R B to reveal your fate

we’re slowly approaching the point where technology is synonymous with magic.

"we’re slowly approaching the point where technology is synonymous with magic," he says on his electrical window that can access more knowledge than all the libraries in history combined and allows his thoughts to reach thousands of people instantaneously

suicidal-at-bestt:

cur-i0sity:

pal3-dreams:

g-ccii:

immortal-flowers:

under-r8ed:



classyandfabulous-xox:





writingblonde:







a letter to the girls







 This isn’t what I usually reblog but everyone needs to read this.





 AND TO THE BOYS AS WELL 



 this is so me, i love you all so much 

 Same here

this is beautiful

broke my heart

I love you guys with all my heart

suicidal-at-bestt:

cur-i0sity:

pal3-dreams:

g-ccii:

immortal-flowers:

under-r8ed:

classyandfabulous-xox:

writingblonde:

a letter to the girls


This isn’t what I usually reblog but everyone needs to read this.


AND TO THE BOYS AS WELL 


this is so me, i love you all so much 


Same here

this is beautiful

broke my heart

I love you guys with all my heart


10 Things Food Banks Need But Won’t Ask For
Some items are in high demand at the food bank and you may not realize it. Because they aren’t essentials, the staff doesn’t publicly ask for them. A survey asked volunteers what items people would be most appreciative of and we’ve listed the top 10 below. If you’re looking for an easy way to help out, pick some of these up while shopping and drop them off at one of our area food banks.
1. Spices.
Think about it. People who rely on the food bank eat a lot of canned food, rice, oatmeal, white bread, etc. They love spices. Seasoned salt, cayenne pepper, chili powder, cumin, cinnamon, nutmeg, allspice, oregano, basil and so on.
2. Feminine Products.
Can you imagine being worried about affording these? Pads, tampons, panty liners, etc. Recommended: Buy in bulk at Costco for donating.
3. Chocolate.
People don’t need it, but think about being in their shoes and how nice it would be to be given a chocolate bar or brownie mix along with your essentials.
4. Toiletries.
Grocery stores are great about donating surplus or unsold food, but they have no reason to donate toilet paper, tooth paste, soap, deodorant, shampoo, etc. Food stamps often don’t cover these.
5. Canned meats and jerky.
This isn’t true of all food banks, but some struggle to give users enough protein.
6. Crackers and tortillas.
They don’t spoil and everybody likes them.
7. Baby toiletries.
Diapers, baby wipes, baby formula, baby shampoo, baby soap, baby food, bottles, etc.
8. Soup packets.
Sometimes you look at rice, beans, instant potatoes, and cans of vegetable and think, “What do I make with this?” Hearty soup is a complete meal.
9. Socks.
From a former homeless person: “Socks mean the world to you. They keep you warm, make you feel like you have something new, and just comfort you.”
10. Canned fruit other than pineapple.
Food banks get a lot of pineapple donated. Their clients love it when other kinds of fruit are available.
[SOURCE]
And remember! Food banks love cash donations because it allows them to buy whatever they need!

10 Things Food Banks Need But Won’t Ask For

Some items are in high demand at the food bank and you may not realize it. Because they aren’t essentials, the staff doesn’t publicly ask for them. A survey asked volunteers what items people would be most appreciative of and we’ve listed the top 10 below. If you’re looking for an easy way to help out, pick some of these up while shopping and drop them off at one of our area food banks.

1. Spices.

Think about it. People who rely on the food bank eat a lot of canned food, rice, oatmeal, white bread, etc. They love spices. Seasoned salt, cayenne pepper, chili powder, cumin, cinnamon, nutmeg, allspice, oregano, basil and so on.

2. Feminine Products.

Can you imagine being worried about affording these? Pads, tampons, panty liners, etc. Recommended: Buy in bulk at Costco for donating.

3. Chocolate.

People don’t need it, but think about being in their shoes and how nice it would be to be given a chocolate bar or brownie mix along with your essentials.

4. Toiletries.

Grocery stores are great about donating surplus or unsold food, but they have no reason to donate toilet paper, tooth paste, soap, deodorant, shampoo, etc. Food stamps often don’t cover these.

5. Canned meats and jerky.

This isn’t true of all food banks, but some struggle to give users enough protein.

6. Crackers and tortillas.

They don’t spoil and everybody likes them.

7. Baby toiletries.

Diapers, baby wipes, baby formula, baby shampoo, baby soap, baby food, bottles, etc.

8. Soup packets.

Sometimes you look at rice, beans, instant potatoes, and cans of vegetable and think, “What do I make with this?” Hearty soup is a complete meal.

9. Socks.

From a former homeless person: “Socks mean the world to you. They keep you warm, make you feel like you have something new, and just comfort you.”

10. Canned fruit other than pineapple.

Food banks get a lot of pineapple donated. Their clients love it when other kinds of fruit are available.

[SOURCE]

And remember! Food banks love cash donations because it allows them to buy whatever they need!