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Morgan. 18.


Important, always-relevant comic done by the wonderful Ursa Eyer.

(via thecityhorse)

— 10 hours ago with 94534 notes
"I have a GENIUS idea for a TV show. Half cat, half dog. No, no. I already have the perfect name. Get this. “Catdog.” No, don’t worry about how it poops. You’re disgusting. This is a kid’s show."
Someone at nickelodeon like 20 years ago (via craickills)

(Source: andisaysthings, via the-pink-lifter)

— 11 hours ago with 82986 notes


we should all give the utmost respect to organ donors

it takes guts to do what they do

(via mulanlifts)

— 17 hours ago with 56906 notes



(Source: adteachings, via delilahlovett)

— 1 day ago with 249069 notes


curves on women are great, but curves on final exams are really what get me going

(via weightupimslow)

— 2 days ago with 199999 notes

Procrastination is not typically a function of laziness, apathy or work ethic as it is often regarded to be. It’s a neurotic self-defense behavior that develops to protect a person’s sense of self-worth.

You see, procrastinators tend to be people who have, for whatever reason, developed to perceive an unusually strong association between their performance and their value as a person. This makes failure or criticism disproportionately painful, which leads naturally to hesitancy when it comes to the prospect of doing anything that reflects their ability — which is pretty much everything…

Because it is rewarding on the short term, procrastination eventually takes on the form of an addiction to the temporary relief from these deep-rooted fears. Procrastinators get an extremely gratifying “hit” whenever they decide to let themselves off the hook for the rest of the day, only to wake up to a more tightly squeezed day with even less confidence.

Once a pattern of procrastination is established, it can be perpetuated for reasons other than the fear of failure. For example, if you know you have a track record of taking weeks to finally do something that might only take two hours if you weren’t averse to it, you begin to see every non-simple task as a potentially endless struggle. So a modest list of 10-12 medium-complexity to-do’s might represent to you an insurmountable amount of work, so it feels hopeless just to start one little part of one task. This hones a hair-trigger overwhelm response, and life gets really difficult really easily.

" (via codenamecesare)

Gotta reblog this again cause it’s painfully relevant to my life

(via thefemcritique)

I’m in the process of turning this around for myself.

(via hawaiiangosling)

I feel that for me, the trigger is not fear of failure. It’s that I find it degrading to submit to something I don’t want to do.

(via cruoris)

(via cruoris)

— 1 week ago with 27697 notes


haha! have fun at highschool today NERDS. i’m gonna be doing cool ADULT stuff like sleeping WHENEVER i want and CRYING 

(via barbellsandbiology)

— 1 week ago with 148544 notes