Close Enough to Feel It
sixpenceee:

vampirestakecareofourown:

sixpenceee:

I just witnessed this short film called ZERO
About a little guy who is ridiculed by society for an aspect he can’t control (SOUND FAMILIAR?) 
Never the less, he’s optimistic and helps those in need. 
The ending is absolutely adorable. What do you get when you add two zero’s together?
Just watch it

NO I SAW THIS MOVIE IN MY CREATIVE WRITING CLASS LAST YEAR
THIS MADE ME CRY
I WAS LEGITIMATELY CRYING OVER A TWINE DOLL

THAT MAKES TWO OF US

sixpenceee:

vampirestakecareofourown:

sixpenceee:

I just witnessed this short film called ZERO

About a little guy who is ridiculed by society for an aspect he can’t control (SOUND FAMILIAR?) 

Never the less, he’s optimistic and helps those in need. 

The ending is absolutely adorable. What do you get when you add two zero’s together?

Just watch it

NO I SAW THIS MOVIE IN MY CREATIVE WRITING CLASS LAST YEAR

THIS MADE ME CRY

I WAS LEGITIMATELY CRYING OVER A TWINE DOLL

THAT MAKES TWO OF US

adorable-lesbians:

🙌 preach

can-u-not-my-wayward-son:

when will people realise that the consequences for not following a dress code is totally different to sexism

prokopetz:

barnabasdeimos:

diglettdevious:

little-kitten-doll:

fast-and-fit:

THIS

To everyone who says it’s too expensive to eat on a budget. 

I love Twizzlers 

Where the fuck are you people buying your food that it costs so little?!

Note that virtually all of these price comparisons are complete horseshit. While it’s true that raw ingredients purchased in bulk can be cheaper than prepared or fast food, a naive price comparison doesn’t take into account a whole constellation of externalities, including:

  • Travel expenses. Grocery chains that sell raw ingredients in bulk often don’t have branches in or near low-income neighbourhoods, so the driving distance to reach one can be significant. If you have a low income, the gas you spend getting to and from the grocery store is a non-trivial component of your food’s total cost - and that’s assuming you own a car at all.
  • Storage expenses. Raw ingredients purchased in bulk need large amounts of storage space, and often that storage space needs to be refrigerated or climate-controlled. Many low-income households do not own large refrigerators or freezers, or cannot afford the electrical bills associated with keeping a large refrigerator or freezer running 24/7.
  • Preparation expenses. Raw ingredients purchased in bulk require appliances and tools to turn into edible food. Many low income households do not own a proper range or full-sized oven. Your food preparation options are sharply limited when all you have to work with is a microwave and a hot-plate - and, again, even if you do have a proper range and oven, actually using them incurs gas and electrical charges, which add to the real cost of your food.
  • Time. Driving to and from a distant grocery store takes time. Preparing food from raw ingredients takes time. This time expenditure can easily amount to hours per week - which is no particular impediment when you’re working a regular nine-to-five, but if you’re a single parent, or holding down multiple minimum-wage jobs with unpredictable schedules in order to make ends meet, that may well be time you don’t have. Plus, even if you can spare it, your time has monetary value (i.e., the time you’re spending purchasing and preparing food is time you’re not spending on any other productive endeavour), which again contributes to the real cost of your food.

Once all of these factors are properly taken into consideration, prepared and packaged food - and yes, sometimes even fast food - is indeed substantially less costly than purchasing raw ingredients in bulk and preparing your own food. Having the time, facilities, and convenience of access to prepare your own food from scratch every day is a luxury - and one that’s increasingly out of reach for many folks.

mare-moment:

mare-moment:

My snapchat story y’all

WHY DOES THIS HAVE SO MANY NOTES HAHAHAH