Hold On To What Is Left

Remember what you still have, and hold on tight.

prettylilbaby:

jeankd:

beautifullyburnedxo:

sailordirtbag:

before you date a girl with a mental illness, remember: saying, “you’re beautiful” won’t balance the chemicals in her brain.

and don’t fucking say, “i’ll be here for you, no matter what,” if you don’t mean it.

don’t think you’re fixing her by saying, “i love you.” because you’re not

This needs more notes.

All of it, but mostly the bolded

this goes for boys and men with mental illnesses just as strongly

green-satan:

milkybabie:

I was in love with this boy once so I started to beat him up everyday but people thought we were rough housing bc boys can’t like each other and one day I was like “dude I like you a lot but I can’t cope with my feelings so I beat you up im sorry” and he was like “dude that’s really chill we can hold hands if you want??? Btw you have really good punches.” And that’s the story of how I had my first boyfriend

that was wild from start to finish

facets-and-rainbows:

psst
hey kanji learner
Did you know that most kanji have a part called the radical that hints at its meaning? And did you know that these are the seven most common radicals, and if you know them you’ll be able to find something familiar in about one out of every four kanji you see? Like, you can open up a book to any random page and there’ll be a bunch of kanji with these radicals just hanging out?
口 on the left (or bottom) of a kanji=mouths, eating, talking, etc.
言 on the left (or sometimes bottom)=words, talking, writing, etc.
氵 on the left or 水 on the bottom=water, liquids, flowing, etc.
亻on the left or very occasionally 人 on the top=people
木 on the left or bottom=trees, wood, things made out of wood.
扌 on the left or 手 on the bottom=hands, actions done with hands
忄 on the left or 心 on the bottom=heart, mind, emotions
You can use this information to be pretty awesome at learning kanji that look similar except for the radical, because you can tell them apart. If you’re in a Japanese class, it’s also handy for making educated guesses on multiple-choice tests. Observe:
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facets-and-rainbows:

psst

hey kanji learner

Did you know that most kanji have a part called the radical that hints at its meaning? And did you know that these are the seven most common radicals, and if you know them you’ll be able to find something familiar in about one out of every four kanji you see? Like, you can open up a book to any random page and there’ll be a bunch of kanji with these radicals just hanging out?

You can use this information to be pretty awesome at learning kanji that look similar except for the radical, because you can tell them apart. If you’re in a Japanese class, it’s also handy for making educated guesses on multiple-choice tests. Observe:

Read More