hey, whatcha doing? are these the internets? can I internet too?

This seems familiar…







The fact the dog looks back at him in the last image just sells this.

You are ruining my life and your human is attractive.

I want to date him and his dog
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 soviet russian grandma cats complaining about their grandchildren and swapping recipes
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I am lying in bed thinking of all the stuff I have to do before I finish school, and its like. I feel bad for complaining because so many people have it worse and I could easily prioritize what I “need” and what I “want” but hey

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I cant SLEEP

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a CEO walks into his office “any messages?” he asks his assistant
“two anons want to know who tom petty is and one just says ‘post your ballsack’”
“got it. check my dashboard”
“that skeleton gif you like is back again”
he rubs his chin pensively “mm. reblog that”

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money is the anthem of success, so put on mascara and your party dress
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do you ever get so disgusted with yourself, like you can not believe how stupid and thoughtless you are and it’s so frustrating because you keep telling yourself that you’ll do better next time but then next time rolls around and the same thing keeps happening and you end up in this pattern of mediocrity. 

(Source: clavacles)

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Your needs don’t make you too much. They don’t make you selfish or weak or greedy. They make you human. We all have needs. And those hungers aren’t something we should feel ashamed of. They’re normal, we didn’t get enough of them as children hungers. Affections we’ve been deprived of by the people who are supposed to care for us. Connections we needed to feel whole and spaces we needed to feel safe. Cravings we’ve been taught we didn’t deserve. Appetites we’ve learned to suppress and fill with guilt. Again and again we’ve neglected our needs because we’ve been taught that they were too much— that we were too much. But we don’t have to any longer. You don’t have to.

Whether you need emotional support, alone time, physical affection, more communication, a connection with another human being, validation of your feelings, compassion, or reassurance that you are loved — it is more than okay to ask for what you need. Making your needs known isn’t about being demanding or selfish. It’s about self-care. It’s about creating a safer space for yourself. It’s about using your voice and speaking your truth. It’s about giving yourself permission to take up space. It’s about listening to your hungers and honoring them. It’s about letting go of the harmful messages you’ve internalized and trusting that you are deserving, worthy, and enough.

Daniell Koepke (via cultivate-solitude)

(Source: internal-acceptance-movement)

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