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One day you wake up, pick up that note you’ve cherished the most for years on end and suddenly realize it is merely a piece of paper.
Withered and tattered from constant unfolding and folding.
Proof that it meant enough to read time and time again.
But just like that it’s no longer worth unfolding.
I’m waiting for my “just like that” moment.

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Today I cried over queso.
Apparently Mexican cheese dip invokes feelings I haven’t dealt with.
Queso fountains are terrible.
Tacos are terrible.
Moes is ruined.
Mental note…don’t go to places that remind your past alone because queso will make you cry.
You will become the girl alone in her car who mid-eating a joyous crunchy tortilla chip covered in queso, starts sobbing and everyone walking by will wonder if she’s crying happy Mexican food tears or if she’s just mentally unstable.
Thanks Queso!
Happy Cinco de Emotion-mayo.

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sexmusic:

cannibal // silversun pickups

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One day I’ll wash the inside of my sunroof.
One day I’ll allow it to be touched again.
But for now, I’ll sit under it in the dim lights of this parking lot and search for our fingerprints. With my drivers side seat back, I’ll scan for shapes. 
Staring at the faded smudges our careless fingers once made. Infinity and symbols we used to draw beneath rainy windshields with covers and arms to keep us warm.
One day I’ll wash it, but not tonight.
Tonight, I’ll just remember. 

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doctorswithoutborders:

 Photo: Dr. Jill Seaman has spent decades working to bring modern medicine to South Sudan.  © Marco Grob
Risk Takers | National Geographic Feature
Dr. Jill Seman has worked with MSF in the past, bringing the best treatment for Kala Azar in South Sudan. Below is a snippet of her interview with National Geographic on what it means to be a war zone doctor:
Your clinic’s been bombed and burned. But you insist you’re not a risk taker.
I’m not. I’m serious. I have a passion for health care and for Sudan. I can tell you lots of things that have happened that are scary, like a massacre in a town just north of us that killed maybe 200 people in a couple of hours. They just shot at people, at women washing their clothes. But that has nothing to do with why I’m here.
But you are there. And it is risky, no?
The thing is, it’s not that I’m taking risks. Everybody’s taking risks. Life is a risk. Everybody who lives there, they know that life could be gone in an hour. And yet they live. And they are happy. And I get to touch millions of people and hopefully help them. How could I be more lucky?

doctorswithoutborders:

 Photo: Dr. Jill Seaman has spent decades working to bring modern medicine to South Sudan.  © Marco Grob

Risk Takers | National Geographic Feature

Dr. Jill Seman has worked with MSF in the past, bringing the best treatment for Kala Azar in South Sudan. Below is a snippet of her interview with National Geographic on what it means to be a war zone doctor:

Your clinic’s been bombed and burned. But you insist you’re not a risk taker.

I’m not. I’m serious. I have a passion for health care and for Sudan. I can tell you lots of things that have happened that are scary, like a massacre in a town just north of us that killed maybe 200 people in a couple of hours. They just shot at people, at women washing their clothes. But that has nothing to do with why I’m here.

But you are there. And it is risky, no?

The thing is, it’s not that I’m taking risks. Everybody’s taking risks. Life is a risk. Everybody who lives there, they know that life could be gone in an hour. And yet they live. And they are happy. And I get to touch millions of people and hopefully help them. How could I be more lucky?

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(Source: brain-food, via teshi-motto)

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allthingseurope:

Ersfjordbotn, Norway (by peterspencer49)

allthingseurope:

Ersfjordbotn, Norway (by peterspencer49)

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contemporaryartdaily:

Darren Bader at Franco Noero
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impulsive-and-inlove:

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