18 and counting...blah blah blah blah blah
{ wear }

July 30th
Hey guys!


So college is coming around the corner and due to my mother still having to pay for her medical bills and also having to try to put three kids through college at once, money is very tight. Please if you can, donate to this page: http://www.gofundme.com/cb6x0w
I would really…

July 30th
July 30th
July 30th


i can’t hang out tomorrow i’m too busy doing nothing alone sorry

(via g-iggle)

July 30th "There are two types of waiting. There’s the the waiting you do for something you know is coming, sooner or later—like waiting for the 6:28 train, or the school bus, or a party where a certain handsome boy might be. And then there’s the waiting for something you don’t know is coming. You don’t even know what it is exactly, but you’re hoping for it. You’re imagining it and living your life for it. That’s the kind of waiting that makes a fist in your heart."
(via wordsthat-speak)

(via eloisas)

July 30th
July 30th
July 30th dimmer:


Just another teen blog! I follow back similar ♥

grunge/vintage blog
July 30th "El ser humano ha avanzado desde la edad de piedra hasta la edad de mierda."
El Tipo. (via chupameloydisfrutalo)

(via inquietanteserenidad)

July 30th
July 29th
July 29th neurosciencestuff:

What’s Lost as Handwriting Fades
Does handwriting matter?
Not very much, according to many educators. The Common Core standards, which have been adopted in most states, call for teaching legible writing, but only in kindergarten and first grade. After that, the emphasis quickly shifts to proficiency on the keyboard.
But psychologists and neuroscientists say it is far too soon to declare handwriting a relic of the past. New evidence suggests that the links between handwriting and broader educational development run deep.
Children not only learn to read more quickly when they first learn to write by hand, but they also remain better able to generate ideas and retain information. In other words, it’s not just what we write that matters — but how.
Read more