It’s all about falling in love with yourself and sharing that love with someone who appreciates you, rather than looking for love to compensate for a self love deficit.

Eartha Kitt (via goodnessgabriela)

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Why do people think being with someone is the answer to everything?

Elizabeth Scott (via re-levant)

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(via newsweek)


0257 by Tarla Walton Photography on Flickr.

(via behavoir)

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"I like this train, but I wish it was a diesel train." - My 5 year old nephew regarding his train puzzle 🚂👦


“I say let the world go to hell, but I should always have my tea.”  ― Fyodor DostoyevskyNotes from Underground

(Source: jessicainfinite)

Move in day!

I’m kind of in love with the new office space. I’m taking clients for Reflexology and Aromatherapy sessions At Avalon Yoga in Catonsville, Maryland starting this week, ya’ll!

(Source: dylanopenis, via alienpregnancy)



Supermodel Karlie Kloss was photoshopped to look less thin for a Numero campaign. There are so many things wrong with this.  Models are forced to be incredibly thin to fit a certain aesthetic, but when they do, they’re so emaciated that they have to be photoshopped to not look sick.

Robin Hardy, a former creative director at Vogue, has commented on the practice of photoshopping to cover up the aesthetic and health costs of extreme thinness:

At the time, when we pored over the raw images, creating the appearance of smooth flesh over protruding ribs, softening the look of collarbones that stuck out like coat hangers, adding curves to flat bottoms and cleavage to pigeon chests, we felt we were doing the right thing…

But now, I wonder. Because for all our retouching, it was still clear to the reader that these women were very, very thin. But, hey, they still looked great!

They had 22-inch waists (those were never made bigger), but they also had breasts and great skin. They had teeny tiny ankles and thin thighs, but they still had luscious hair and full cheeks.

Thanks to retouching, our readers… never saw the horrible, hungry downside of skinny. That these underweight girls didn’t look glamorous in the flesh. Their skeletal bodies, dull, thinning hair, spots and dark circles under their eyes were magicked away by technology, leaving only the allure of coltish limbs and Bambi eyes.”

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