concussedperspective:

instead if saying: “hope you get better soon” to someone with a chronic illness

try saying: “i’ll be thinking of you” that way they know you get that their illness isn’t temporary and the chronically ill person knows they are on your mind

(via chronicchristianity)

@10 hours ago with 52 notes
monkeyspazz:

Woahhh

monkeyspazz:

Woahhh

(via brittneyveexo)

@1 day ago with 45 notes

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@3 days ago with 1065 notes
@3 days ago with 393 notes
paulinarugglesuniverse:

I’m bored.
@4 days ago with 25 notes
@1 day ago with 1104 notes

Anonymous said: Do you think its hypocritical for youth leaders to go to clubs and drink? Don't get me wrong I love my youth group but the fact that my friend now thinks its okay to go to clubs and do stuff like that since our youth leaders do it kind of makes me wheezyy. They're pretty spiritual people, not the most serious but they love God alot. I don't want to be judgmental but I know it's not really good influence on the rest of the teens. I'm 16. Do u have a verse for this? thanks. x

worshipgifs:

Scripture has much to say regarding the drinking of alcohol (Leviticus 10:9; Numbers 6:3; Deuteronomy 29:6; Judges 13:4, 7, 14; Proverbs 20:1; 31:4; Isaiah 5:11, 22; 24:9; 28:7; 29:9; 56:12). However, Scripture does not necessarily forbid a Christian from drinking beer, wine, or any other drink containing alcohol. In fact, some Scriptures discuss alcohol in positive terms. Ecclesiastes 9:7 instructs, “Drink your wine with a merry heart.” Psalm 104:14-15 states that God gives wine “that makes glad the heart of men.” Amos 9:14 discusses drinking wine from your own vineyard as a sign of God’s blessing. Isaiah 55:1 encourages, “Yes, come buy wine and milk…”
What God commands Christians regarding alcohol is to avoid drunkenness (Ephesians 5:18). The Bible condemns drunkenness and its effects (Proverbs 23:29-35). Christians are also commanded to not allow their bodies to be “mastered” by anything (1 Corinthians 6:12; 2 Peter 2:19). Drinking alcohol in excess is undeniably addictive. Scripture also forbids a Christian from doing anything that might offend other Christians or encourage them to sin against their conscience (1 Corinthians 8:9-13). In light of these principles, it would be extremely difficult for any Christian to say he is drinking alcohol in excess to the glory of God (1 Corinthians 10:31).
Alcohol, consumed in small quantities, is neither harmful nor addictive. In fact, some doctors advocate drinking small amounts of red wine for its health benefits, especially for the heart. Consumption of small quantities of alcohol is a matter of Christian freedom. Drunkenness and addiction are sin. However, due to the biblical concerns regarding alcohol and its effects, due to the easy temptation to consume alcohol in excess, and due to the possibility of causing offense and/or stumbling of others, it is often best for a Christian to abstain from drinking alcohol. x

@1 day ago with 78 notes

"When people without diabetes say they feel hypoglycemic after skipping lunch, I want to punch them in the face. STFU, dumbass, your body works normally, you’re just hungry. YOU DONT KNOW the fear of death."

@3 days ago with 108 notes

"Introverts, in contrast, may have strong social skills and enjoy parties and business meetings, but after a while wish they were home in their pajamas. They prefer to devote their social energies to close friends, colleagues, and family. They listen more than they talk, think before they speak, and often feel as if they express themselves better in writing than in conversation. They tend to dislike conflict. Many have a horror of small talk, but enjoy deep discussions."

Susan Cain (via quotes-shape-us)

(via illness-to-wellness)

@4 days ago with 62299 notes

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@6 days ago with 1436 notes