How do you let go of attachment to things? Don’t even try. It’s impossible. Attachment to things drops away by itself when you no longer seek to find yourself in them. — Eckhart Tolle (via lazyyogi)
- Me aged 15: How can 10% of people be gay, I don't even know any gay people.
- Me aged 19: EVERYONE I KNOW IS QUEER.
- bisexual with a preference for the same sex does not mean "one foot out of the closet."
- bisexual with a preference for the opposite sex does not mean "trying to get attention."
- lesbian does not mean "masculine."
- gay does not mean "feminine."
- transgender does not mean "going through a phase."
- transsexual does not mean "a disappointment." nor does it mean "gender identity confusion."
- asexual does not mean "prude."
- demisexual does not mean "prude."
- pansexual does not mean "easy."
- heterosexual does not mean "normal"
- Your does not mean "you are"
To be honest, every time I think of you, a smile is on my face, and butterflies are in my tummy. — Morgan Place (Am I a dork or what?)
Background noise creates a distraction, but balance is key. A moderate level of background noise creates just enough distraction to break people out of their patterns of thinking and nudge them to let their imagination wander, while still keeping them from losing their focus on the project all together. This distracted focus helps enhance your creativity. The study’s authors explain that “getting into a relatively noisy environment may trigger the brain to think abstractly, and thus generate creative ideas. — Research suggests the right amount of ambient noise increases creativity – which makes sense, considering the unconscious processing phase of ideation. (via explore-blog)