3 hours ago + via + © + 71 notes
filed under: #qtpie

orangehandbag:

13 hours ago + via + © + 51,726 notes
filed under: #free!
Please know that you are not alone in the way you feel, but also know that you are enough to build a safe place for yourself. You are strong, capable, and deserving of love and kindness especially from yourself. I think one of the hardest things to realize is that we don't have control over matters outside ourselves but you always have validation to feel emotions. All of these feelings will pass.You're an amazing person and a wonderful friend. Keep going! I believe in you. - Anonymous

i don’t know what else to say but thank you and ilu. i really needed the reminder to set myself back on the track and running again. 

don’t think about elephants

16 hours ago + via + © + 3,668 notes
filed under: #design

roug3 replied to your post “[[MOR] what do you do when the one place that you run to after a…”

you just have to keep going because life doesn’t have one destination

thanks sissi (but i am so tired and home is no longer home) 

17 hours ago + 0 notes
filed under: #roug3

420-666:

aaliyah1979-2001:

sunsuhage:

the most comforting words a father can say

look at the fucking dog

I’m crying again

18 hours ago + via + © + 52,304 notes
filed under: #fave

oneziaLi River, Guangxi Zhuang, China

bubbletearex:

Epik High - 또 싸워 (Feat. 윤하)

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nubbsgalore:

taipei glows under a blanket fog in these photos by wang wei zheng. (see also: dubai)

areyoufriendswithyourexs:

Iceland Adventures ! by Hello i’m Wild ! on Flickr.

neurosciencestuff:

How gut bacteria ensure a healthy brain – and could play a role in treating depression

One of medicine’s greatest innovations in the 20th century was the development of antibiotics. It transformed our ability to combat disease. But medicine in the 21st century is rethinking its relationship with bacteria and concluding that, far from being uniformly bad for us, many of these organisms are actually essential for our health.

Nowhere is this more apparent than in the human gut, where the microbiome – the collection of bacteria living in the gastrointestinal tract – plays a complex and critical role in the health of its host. The microbiome interacts with and influences organ systems throughout the body, including, as research is revealing, the brain. This discovery has led to a surge of interest in potential gut-based treatments for neuropsychiatric disorders and a new class of studies investigating how the gut and its microbiome affect both healthy and diseased brains.

The microbiome consists of a startlingly massive number of organisms. Nobody knows exactly how many or what type of microbes there might be in and on our bodies, but estimates suggest there may be anywhere from three to 100 times more bacteria in the gut than cells in the human body. The Human Microbiome Project, co-ordinated by the US National Institutes of Health (NIH), seeks to create a comprehensive database of the bacteria residing throughout the gastrointestinal tract and to catalogue their properties.

The lives of the bacteria in our gut are intimately entwined with our immune, endocrine and nervous systems. The relationship goes both ways: the microbiome influences the function of these systems, which in turn alter the activity and composition of the bacterial community. We are starting to unravel this complexity and gain insight into how gut bacteria interface with the rest of the body and, in particular, how they affect the brain.

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1 day ago + via + 294 notes
filed under: #cool

bestnatesmithever:

How we all look while trying to navigate adulthood

1 day ago + via + © + 58,575 notes
filed under: #same
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