Harper. 18. Gay. Welcome to my adventure.
/
Bigender Pride
About to go to dinner then airport. 

Then Toronto bound to see family and me bbyh, glitchin-g ❤️🙈✌️
Can’t get over how nice this lady is ❤️❤️ it cut out her baby, Oliver, but you get the gist. ✌️ @tabithaamberr #friend #friends #cute #sweet #plane #toronto #flight #nervous #snapchat

zagreus-taking-time-apart:

*gets gay married during the purge*

(via can-u-not-my-wayward-son)

I wonder who’s gonna be by my side in 10 years

-(via ionlyhaveyouinmymemories-vic)

(Source: silly-luv, via damn-i-love-girls)

666meme:

recltube:

i should come with a warning label

image

(Source: hyclropump, via tay-schlling)

countess-nara:

buckyoubucky:

"A new study shows that men are threatened by confident women taking pictures of themselves, and call these women stupid, socially inept, and ugly. In other news, the world is round, the sky is blue, and the patriarchy is still shitty."

THIS ^^^^^^^^

equiuszahhak:

BEWARE: smoking weed can have dangerous side effects, such as never shutting the fuck up about the fact you smoke weed

(Source: hanamurateruteru, via santa)

inspectra:

ah yes, the three most historically important revolutions. the russian, french, and dance dance

(Source: superrecursive, via santa)

resident-cat-expert:

I must have reblogged this like ten times by now

charlottesharks:


A billboard advertising the services of a plastic surgeon in Michigan has sparked a discussion of body image around the globe after it was given a facelift by vandals over the weekend. “Friends don’t let friends muffin top,” declares the Ann Arbor Plastic Surgery ad, which refers to the popular term for belly flab that hangs over the waistband of tight pants and features an image of muffins sitting in tins designed to look like jeans. But some anti-fat-shaming scofflaws crossed out the original message with purple spray paint, scrawling, “You’re beautiful!” across the top and adding smiley faces to each muffin, raising both ire and approval online. 
“How are women ever supposed to feel good about themselves, or young women not diet to the point of anorexia, when you have the medical profession putting up billboards such as these?” wrote one commenter on Michigan news site MLive.com, which first reported the vandalism story. Others seized the opportunity to lob insults, such as the commenter who wrote, “Muffin tops are NOT beautiful! It’s a bunch of EXCESS body fat hanging out over the top of your pants! Gross! Get a grip people.”
The story of the body-positive vandalism has been picked up by publications and tweeters from Alabama to the U.K., with commenters pretty much evenly split on whether the ad was funny or mean-spirited.
It was not the first time Ann Arbor Plastic Surgery, the business of Dr. Pramit Malhotra with offices in the cities of Ann Arbor and Jackson (where the billboard is located), sparked controversy with its message. The muffin-top billboard drew a slew of critical comments when it was unveiled on the company’s Facebook page in May. “Not a fan. I still think it makes people feel bad about their appearance,” wrote one woman, while another noted, “Your ads only perpetuate our culture’s mental illness… It’s not funny. It’s sad,” while a man added, “Personally it is distasteful. I am an overweight individual and strongly opposed to this type of service offered.” Other descriptions included “tacky,” “insulting,” and “body shaming,” with one person suggesting that the business advertise something “positive,” such as “reconstructive surgery after massive weight loss, burn scars, skin deformations from sickness or surgery…cleft palate.”
Malhotra responded to the comments at the time, writing, “Plastic surgery is not for everyone. This ad is not to offend anyone. It’s simply to get people to chuckle. Try to see the lighter side of this ad.” On Tuesday, he told Yahoo Health that he was “surprised” by the vandalism and subsequent negative responses. “People feel like it’s an attack on people who are overweight, but that wasn’t the intention at all. It’s meant to be lighthearted.” X

I saw comments on this article about how we are all “too sensitive.” And of course you had people throwing around words like “unhealthy and obesity.” First I hate how we associate bigger people with being unhealthy. Skinny people can be unhealthy as well. And you aren’t going to get people to be healthy by being insulting. And getting plastic surgery doesn’t make you healthy. It starts with eating right and exercising. Most likely this ad will cause unhealthy behaviors because it’s not saying anything positive to people who are a bit overweight. It’s saying that if you’re friends with someone you should talk about their weight and make them lose weight otherwise you aren’t being a good friend. Unfortunately this is a plastic surgery company, so I don’t see how anything they put up will be good because plastic surgery is going under the knife to change your body for quick short term happiness and to fit what society thinks is beautiful. Instead of accepting yourself and working long term to be healthy and happy with your body. Edit: I do understand plastic surgery after a significant amount of weight loss or for something else like having been shot or been in an accident. And I’m not trying to shame people who do get plastic surgery for any other option. It’s their choice. But you can’t just surgically remove a muffin top and call someone healthy. 

y0itskameron:

A girlfriend would be fucking fantastic right about now.

(via homohmygod)

521,015 notes