I gotta stop procrastinating
I do the research. I watch the motivational videos. But I don’t pick up the phone and call and ask. I don’t know if there’s something holding me back. Do I explore nursing first or do I go ahead and go start picking universities. I still have a few months to go before I decide. I gave myself until the end of the year before I make a decision.
Ang hirap after college, mararamdaman mo kahit ano pwede mong gawin. And That’s the problem. Of so many things you can do, ang hirap pumili. Namimiss ko yung mga panahon na may syllabus, may calendar year, may mga ka-block at kabarkada ako na kasabay ko sa lahat, magreremind sayo kung san ka dapat pupunta kung ano gagawin bukas at minsan kung kailangan na gumising kasi may exam sa MS ng 7:30 am.
Kanya kanya na.
5:18 pm |
July 16 2014
IT’S BECAUSE THEY’RE FRED & DAPHNE
FUCK YOU AND YOUR BITTER JEALOUS LONELINESS HOWARD STERN
YES SO GOOD!!!!!
(Source: s-gellar, via crunchier)
8:54 pm |
July 13 2014
| 292,836 notes
This is important
This graphic is ridiculously effective and helpful.
11:37 pm |
June 5 2014
| 238,321 notes
pardinezjansel said: I love you :*
I love you!! :*
12:46 am |
May 15 2014
Kintsugi: the art of repairing broken ceramics
Did you know that in Japan, the act of repairing broken ceramics is an art form? The 16th century ‘Kintsugi’, or ‘Kintsukuroi’, is a repairing technique that celebrates the broken item’s rich history by decorating its cracks instead of hiding them.
This is done by applying a mixture of urushi (lacquer resin), rice glue, and powdered gold, silver, or platinum. No two Kintsugi patterns are the same, with each golden stream’s path depending on the extent and pattern of the break. The method gives the broken pottery piece new life and identity, making it good as new – sometimes better than the original, even.
The video below was created by Greatcoat Films in London. They made the short film at Tokyobike, which held a Kintsugi workshop recently.
5:21 pm |
May 9 2014
| 21 notes