This light still shines

I say "Rad" too much for someone who's so sad.

hbunot:

I may not be 5 gum but I can still stimulate your senses.

(Source: hbunot, via thesirensaresingingyourname)

timid:

things I could never tell you

(via thingsgetstranger)

animethug69:

cute date idea: smash my skull in with a large rock and end my worthless life

(via pukingdads)

Honesty hour!

sexturl:

sexturl:

sexturl:

sexturl:

Send me your most embaressing stories or something you just need to get off your chest!

You know you want to do it!

Send me messages I’m a cool person

Tell me anything, I can give advice, good around or just listen! I wanna talk to you guys :)

http://thelymediary.tumblr.com/post/76904599657/10-things-to-know-when-someone-in-your-life-has-lyme thelymediary

Best explanation of what it takes to be a spoonie ever!

(via uneprincesseecriture)

(via skinnythoughtsandredlipstick)

When you have a chronic illness, you often wake up everyday feeling like you have a horrible flu and the worst hangover of your life all rolled into one dreadfully uncomfortable package. As easy as it would be to stay in bed and not talk to anyone or do anything, you know these symptoms aren’t going to just disappear tomorrow or even next week. This means you try to push yourself as much as you can to do normal things. Some days you might not be able to push much more than making yourself dinner. Other days you might venture out to the store or to see a friend. Your friend might tell you how great you look. “You must be feeling better! You’re out and about!” You’re conversing and laughing and you look like you’re feeling fine! Unfortunately a lot of the time, it’s all an act. When you’re chronically sick you learn pretty quickly that wallowing and complaining about symptoms and refusing company leads to a very lonely and isolated life. People quickly get tired of hearing you complain about how horrible you’re feeling, and you quickly get tired of being stuck in bed with no company. So when you can, you get up, you go out, and you put on a show. You smile and you laugh and you act like you aren’t feeling any pain or discomfort at all. It is difficult heartbreaking to have to live your life “pretending”. It’s also extremely exhausting. Also sometimes in the middle of this act symptoms get worse and you find it harder to appear normal.