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two-winchesters-and-castiel:

longlivethemoose:

Gone, but not forgotten

This was already great and then I lost it at the last one.

(via cherrypiecas)

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digitalmovie:

this is me about 98 percent of the time.

digitalmovie:

this is me about 98 percent of the time.

(via freezepopz)

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cumber-kitty:

I was trying to remember why this picture of this cat looked so familiar

image

then I realised

(via bagginswatson)

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theuppitynegras:

note-a-bear:

human-and-a-dancer:

it’s a puff ball with other puffballs for feetzies

NOOOOOOOOO

I’ve never been this happy in my entire life

theuppitynegras:

note-a-bear:

human-and-a-dancer:

it’s a puff ball with other puffballs for feetzies

NOOOOOOOOO

I’ve never been this happy in my entire life

(via beckiiee)

Photoset

sn0w72897:

calamity-cain:

geekishchic:

This is how you know they’re actually brothers.

this is my favourite scene in the movie i’m not even kidding

I love this scene the most, because Loki is somewhat trying to help and Thor is just done.

(Source: mishasteaparty, via cherrypiecas)

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cinnasownmockingjay:

Life advice from Jennifer Lawrence.

(via the-absolute-funniest-posts)

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itsvondell:

i never realized it but being an adult feels to me exactly like that rugrats episode where they’re pretending to be adults and they’re just baby heads on adult bodies trying to do things they think adults do

(via awesomefuckyeeah)

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(Source: ssweet-disaster, via miraimaym)

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bagginswatson:

atthebutterflyball:

I think most Australian young adults are personally offended by the Bananas in Pyjamas becoming animated.

I’m a Brazilian young adult and I too am offended by the Banana in Pyjamas becoming animated 

Chat

General Anxeity Disorder

  • Explaining anxiety to someone seems almost impossible to me. Even though I feel it every day, every minute, each time I try to explain it I feel like I always come off as needy, clingy or crazy. I found this info below off a website and does explain it well. I've been researching it more and more to understand what I'm going through and know I'm not losing my mind and also find ways to cope. I find it really sad that so many people are going through this and not only are they living in their own hell, others who don't understand bring them down.
  • Along with the physical response comes an emotional response, where your brain goes into overdrive about what "could" happen. "A person experiencing GAD will generally see things as more dangerous or riskier than they actually are," Dr Highet says. "They tend to look at life in a negative way and catastrophize events in their head, so that their thoughts go racing over and over, which adds to and maintains the feelings of anxiety. So it becomes a vicious cycle.