psych2go:

For more posts like these go to psych2go


(Source: romanoss)


englishsnow:

 Michellisphoto

You were made to be kissed, often and well.
George R.R. Martin, A Storm of Swords (via feellng)

onefitmodel:

THIS IS SO ACCURATE I CANT BREATH

(Source: chaoslife.findchaos.com)

sheepalicious:

takeawaysthepain:

nentindo:

how do beliebers still even exist

How do dumbasses still exist?

thats literally the exact same question

If you’re with her and wish you were
elsewhere then leave. One of the
cruelest things you can do is make a person
feel like home when to you they’re only
temporary.

Beau Taplin || T E M P O R A R Y    L I V I N G    A R R A N G E M E N T S (via afadthatlastsforever)
Women were different, no doubt about it. Men broke so much more quickly. Grief didn’t break women. Instead it wore them down, it hollowed them out very slowly.
Cornelia Funke, Inkdeath (via quotes-shape-us)

(Source: 1ibertine)

Biology’s cruel joke goes something like this: As a teenage body goes through puberty, its circadian rhythm essentially shifts three hours backward. Suddenly, going to bed at nine or ten o’clock at night isn’t just a drag, but close to a biological impossibility. Studies of teenagers around the globe have found that adolescent brains do not start releasing melatonin until around eleven o’clock at night and keep pumping out the hormone well past sunrise. Adults, meanwhile, have little-to-no melatonin in their bodies when they wake up. With all that melatonin surging through their bloodstream, teenagers who are forced to be awake before eight in the morning are often barely alert and want nothing more than to give in to their body’s demands and fall back asleep. Because of the shift in their circadian rhythm, asking a teenager to perform well in a classroom during the early morning is like asking him or her to fly across the country and instantly adjust to the new time zone — and then do the same thing every night, for four years.

Sleep and the teenage brain (via explore-blog)

This is why you have every right to be tired.  

(via lookrainbows)

Researchers now see sleep problems as a cause, and not a side effect, of teenage depression.” - from the artcle! 

(via scruffyshezza)

(Source: explore-blog)