Hatecore Emojis & Text

Copy & Paste Hatecore Emojis & Symbols – ̗̀ đ“—đ”žđ”±đ”ąđ”Żđ”° đ”€đ”Źđ”«đ”«đ”ž đ”„đ”žđ”±đ”ą ̖́- ᕕ( ᐛ )ᕗ✧

✧: *✧:*(*❊ω❊)*:✧*:✧ .ïœĄ*+.*.ïœĄ(❁®◡`❁)ïœĄ.ïœĄ:+* *:..ïœĄo○(ÂŽïŒ›ĐŽïŒ›`)○oïœĄ..:* 。°。°。(*ÂŽïż«Ü«ïż©ïœ€*)。°。° â€żïž”â€żïž”(àČ„ïčàČ„)â€żïž”â€żïž” ♄♥♄(ꈍ᎗ꈍ)Δ*)♄♥♄ â˜†â™Źâ—‹â™©â—â™Ș✧♩((ăƒœ( ᐛ )))♩✧â™Șâ—â™©â—‹â™Źâ˜† âœŒă€€ ҉ ă€€âœŒă€€(êƒ‹àžŽêŽŽêƒ‹àžŽ) âœŒă€€ ҉ ă€€âœŒă€€ ✧:*᎔’ᔐ á”‡á”‰á”ƒá”˜á”—á¶Šá¶ á”˜ËĄ (ꈍ ê’ł êˆâœż)*:✧* â–łâ–Œâ–łâ–Œn̶ ̶e̶ ̶v̶ ̶e̶ ̶r̶ ̶( ͜。 ÍĄÊ– ͜。) ̶m̶ ̶i̶ ̶n̶ ̶dÌ¶â€Šâ–łâ–Œâ–łâ–Œ -ˏˋ⋆ Ì„   ÌŁÌź Ì„   Í™Ê°Í™á”‰Í™ËĄÍ™ËĄÍ™á”’Í™   Ì„   ÌŁÌź Ì„ ⋆ˊˎ- °✧° 𝔉𝔱𝔱𝔡 đ”Ș𝔱 °♡°(ꂧ ꁞ ꂧ)°♡° đ” đ”žđ”«đ”Ąđ”¶ °✧° ┉┉┉-ˋˏć°ș揣捂ć°șăƒŸ(ê‰ș ̱蚀 ê‰ș ) ć°ș揣捂ć°șˎˊ-┉┉┉ âœ©â€ąÌ©Ì©Í™*àłƒËš.ËšàŹ˜o(∗ â›àž± ᔕ â›àž± )੭່˙᎔ˈ ËĄËĄ á”–Êłá”’á”—á”‰á¶œá”— ʞᔒᔘ ˚.*àłƒ Â»â€”â€”â”Źâ”Žâ”Źâ”Žâ”€áŽ˜ÊŸs ʀᎇsᮘᮏɮᮅ(ˊò̶̶̷ ‾oÌŽÌ¶â”œâ”Źâ”Žâ”Źâ”Žâ€”â€”Â« ăƒœïœ€ă€â˜ăƒœïœ€đŸđšđ„đ„đšđ° â˜‚ËšïœĄ ლ(àȄ益àČ„áƒšă€ăƒœïœ€â˜œăƒœïœ€ àż”àż”àż”êŁž(âÌŽÌ†â—ĄâÌŽÌ† )⊃✫⌒*ïœ„ïŸŸâ„Žđ‘Žđ‘Ąđ‘’đ‘Ÿđ‘  𝑏𝑒 ℎ𝑎𝑡𝑖𝑛’⛧` âšœïœĄê˜ê˜ ♡ (⚗ ˘ ⚗) . ê˜ê˜ïœĄâšœ
– ̗̀ đ“—đ”žđ”±đ”ąđ”Żđ”° đ”€đ”Źđ”«đ”«đ”ž đ”„đ”žđ”±đ”ą ̖́- ᕕ( ᐛ )ᕗ✧
----///-\\\----Îčf ŃƒÏƒÏ… ĐœÎ±ÎœŃ” Ń”ÎœŃ”Ń fєℓт ---|||---|||---Î±â„“ÏƒĐžŃ” ---|||---|||---ĐœÎ±Ń‚Ń”âˆ‚ ---|||---|||---Ń•Ï…ÎčÂąÎč∂αℓ ----\\\-///----Î±ÏÏÎ±Ń‚ĐœŃ”Ń‚ÎčÂą -----\\///-----âˆ‚Ń”ÏŃŃ”Ń•Ń•Ń”âˆ‚ ------///\-----ÏƒŃ -----///\\\----Ś Ï…Ń•Ń‚ ----///--\\\---fєєℓ ÎčĐž ραÎčĐž ---///----\\\--ÏÏ…Ń‚ Ń‚ĐœÎčѕ ÏƒĐž ŃƒÏƒÏ…Ń ÂąĐœÎ±ĐžĐžŃ”â„“
🧚🩋 ‌‌‌‌â€č ♄â€șđ—čđ—Œđ˜ƒđ—Č đ˜†đ—Œđ˜‚đ—ż đ—”đ—źđ˜đ—Č𝗿𝘀, đ—đ—đ–Ÿđ—’ đ–șđ—‹đ–Ÿ 𝗒𝗈𝗎𝗋 đ–»đ—‚đ—€đ—€đ–Ÿđ—Œđ— 𝖿đ–ș𝗇𝗌 .
⟡ pls note the ai inflicts emotional damage (ᔕ—᎗—)
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For Employers w/ disabled workers If a person who has a disability wants to work they might have difficulty getting jobs. There are different types of disabilities to varying degrees. First, inform them the expectations of the job. Make sure they know how to do the job as you train. Give warnings (and explain why behind the warning) before resorting to termination, as some people might not under stand what they did wrong. Even if the disability is confidential, explain to coworkers not to give the employee a hard time, without divulging. Don’t touch the employee or their belongings (including any mobility aids) without asking them first. Allow the employee extra time if necessary so as to not overwhelm them. Monitor the surroundings to make sure no harassment takes place, possible barriers to accessibility, etc. Try not to get frustrated if they do something differently than what others might do, such as note reminders, etc.
Did You Know? You can look taller by improving your posture. Try doing different back exercises to keep your spine(s) in shape and reduce the hunch that is making you look short. Do exercises like chest openers, the cat-cow pose, thoracic spine rotation, horizontal front-to-back arm stretches, wall slides, and glute bridges.
*ÌŁÌ„â˜†Â·Í™Ì„â€§â„â€§Ì©Ì„Â·â€§â€ąÌ„Ì©Ì„Í™â€§Â·â€§Ì©Ì„ËŸÍ™â˜ƒËŸÍ™â€§Ì©Ì„Â·â€§â€ąÌ„Ì©Ì„Í™â€§Â·â€§Ì©Ì„â„â€§Â·Í™Ì„ÌŁâ˜†*ÌŁÌ„
The central symptom of sleep talking is audible expression that occurs during sleep without the person being aware of it happening. It can be gibberish or resemble normal speech and consists in the unaware production of vocalisation during sleep. However, people are very rarely aware that they are talking in their sleep at the time and typically have no recollection of the episodes when they wake up. A large number of sleep speeches merely consist of short expressions of assent or negation (e.g., ‘OK’, ‘no,’ ‘good,’ ‘mm-hm,’ ‘uh-huh,’ ‘no!’ ‘stop!’ ‘don’t!’, etc.) As they experience different sensations and emotions in their dreams, it may manifest as groaning or other vocalisations. Excess mucus, combined with nose breathing and narrow airways, can lead to rattling or whistling sounds. Congestion and dry or swollen nasal membranes can clog up the works making breathing audible instead of peaceful. Sometimes it’s occasional, a gentle, perhaps even peaceful, soft whistling. Other times it sounds like a buzz saw, getting closer and closer, paused by a moment of silence, before climaxing in an even louder snort or gasp for air. And sometimes when we fall into a deep sleep, the muscles in the roof of the mouth (soft palate), tongue and throat relax. The tissues in the back of the throat can relax enough that they partially block the airway. As we inhale and exhale, these tissues rattle and vibrate, resulting in sounds in some people. The tissue vibration increases as the airway narrows, causing the snoring to grow louder and louder. As a person inhales and exhales, the moving air causes the tissue to flutter and make noise. Usually during sleep the brain becomes used to one’s own snoring (a process called habituation) As mentioned, people sometimes don’t hear themselves snore because the brain’s ability to receive sensory information is limited while we sleep. Some external stimulus may cause a person to stir, however.
Info tips for practitioners w/ autism and/or sensitivities First, thank you for caring. Not trying to question your expertise in health. Now, Autism is a spectrum. It’s not something one can turn off. It’s not a choice. Most of us are not trying to be demanding. If any thing, we’re afraid of being seen as childish, picky, high maintenance, bossy, rude, etc. We can easily get overwhelmed. We want to compromise with you. If we ask for another nurse to do something or if we know we cannot handle a procedure without certain accommodations, it’s not personally attacking against you. You have the power to provide the care and provide us any options; individuals know their own personal tolerance and needs. We do not ever want to start arguments. We do not want to inconvenience you over something, as we do not feel entitled. Having sensitivities not by choice, as it is more than inconvenience but also painful. We always feel when you do your best. We’re both human, autistic or not. It is not a choice.
r/shortscarystories 5 days ago DottedWriter My Former Highschool Bully Apologized To Me Today I stared at her as she sobbed on her knees "Alice, I'm sorry! I'm so sorry for everything! I'm sorry for every horrible thing I've done to you!" Sophia said as she wept in front of me. I just stared at her as she continued to sob over all of the things she had done to me. She would directly insult or make demeaning JOKeS about me, spread n͟asty rumours about me, manipulate my friends against me, Ɵteal a guy I had a crush on, make horrible posts about me on social media, and even manipulate some guys into doing things like jum͜pingÌš me. She did everything if it meant I suffered in the end. I tried to tell my teachers about this, but they just turned a deaf ear, and I didn’t even bother talking to my parents about it, they were more focussed on their jobs than me. And even then, if Sophia found out I snitched, that would result in an extra beating from her and her cronies. She was behind all of my sufferıng, enjoyed the despair on my face, she enjoyed how much ab*se she inflected on me. So you could only imagine my surprise when she approached me one day and started to apologise tearfully to me As she continued to cry, my eyes started to spark with anger, anger that I had suppressed inside me for the past 5 years after highschool . I had no one to turn to for support, absolutely no one. And she dared to spew her little crocodile tears right in front of me. I had enough of it. I floated around my grave until I was behind her, I stared at her for a long minute, before I plunged my hand into her chest. She tensed up, and some of her bÄŸood splattered onto my grave. I dug through her organs before I found what I was looking for. Her heart. It was still beating as she collapsed to the ground, her hands clutching at the wound at a desperate attempt to cover the bleeding. She coughed out bƂoođ, and wheezed as she continue to bleed out. I stared at how pathetic and pitiful she looked now. I stared at her as a twisted, evil, and satisfied grin crept onto my face .
â€œđ“Łđ“±đ“ź đ“«đ“źđ“Œđ“œ đ“»đ“źđ“Œđ“źđ“Șđ“»đ“Źđ“± đ”‚đ“žđ“Ÿ 𝓬đ“Șđ“· 𝓭𝓾 đ“Čđ“Œ đ“œđ“Șđ“”đ“Ž đ“œđ“ž đ“č𝓼𝓾đ“čđ“”đ“źâ€ - 𝒯𝑒𝓇𝓇𝓎 đ’«đ“‡đ’¶đ“‰đ’žđ’œđ‘’đ“‰đ“‰
2020 Update 2012 old 2018 former rec. Ages <25 No screening Pap test every 3 years Pap test every 3 years Age 25‒29 HPV test every 5 years (preferred) , HPV/Pap cotest every 5 years (acceptable) or Pap test every 3 years (acceptable) Pap test every 3 years Pap test every 3 years Age 30‒65 HPV test every 5 years (preferred) or HPV/Pap cotest every 5 years (acceptable) Pap test every 3 years (acceptable) or HPV/Pap cotest every 3 years (preferred) or Pap test every 3 years (acceptable) Pap test every 3 years, HPV test every 5 years, or HPV/Pap cotest every 5 years Age 65 + No screening if a series of prior tests were normal No screening if a series of prior tests were normal No screening if a series of prior tests were normal and not at high risk for cancer
☆꧁lil reminder!: 𝘉𝘩𝘧𝘰𝘳𝘩 đ˜șđ˜°đ˜¶ đ˜«đ˜¶đ˜„đ˜šđ˜Š 𝘮𝘰𝘼𝘩𝘰𝘯𝘩, đ˜Ș𝘼𝘱𝘹đ˜Ș𝘯𝘩 đ˜șđ˜°đ˜¶đ˜łđ˜Žđ˜Šđ˜­đ˜§ đ˜Ș𝘯 đ˜”đ˜©đ˜Šđ˜Ș𝘳 đ˜Žđ˜©đ˜°đ˜Šđ˜Ž. ˚₊‧꒰ა ☆ ໒꒱ ‧₊˚
6:57 AM đ›đ«đźđ­đšđ„ đ«đžđŠđąđ§đđžđ« : At the end of the day it all depends on you, so why you still blaming every negative outcome on other people? Stop putting so much effort in negative thoughts and start doing something productive.
𝐡𝐹𝐰 𝐭𝐹 𝐛𝐞 đĄđšđ©đ©đČ ౚৎ 1 don’t compare yourself to other people 2 repeat number 1 daily
AGE APPELLATIVE 10-19: denarian 20-29: vicenarian 30-39: tricenarian 40-49: quadragenarian 50-59: quinquagenarian 60-69: sexagenarian 70-79: septuagenarian 80-89: octogenarian 90-99: nonagenarian 100-109: centenarian 110-119: centeni denarian 120-129: centeni vicenarian 130-139: centeni tricenarian 140-149: centeni quadragenarian 150-159: centeni quinquagenarian 160-169: centeni sexagenarian 170-179: centeni septuagenarian 180-189: centeni octogenarian 190-199: centeni nonagenarian 200-209: ducenarian 210-219: duceni denarian 220-229: duceni tricenarian 230-239: duceni tricenarian 240-249: duceni quadragenarian 250-259: duceni quinquagenarian 260-269: duceni sexagenarian 270-279: duceni septuagenarian 280-289: duceni octogenarian 290-299: duceni nonagenarian 300-309: trecenarian 310 - 319: treceni denarian ... 400-409: quadringenarian 410-419: quadringeni denarian ... 500-509: quingenarian ... 600-609: sescenarian ... 700-709: septingenarian ... 800-809: octingenarian ... 900-909: nongenarian ... 980-989: nongeni octogenarian 990-999: nongeni nonagenarian 1000-1009: millenarian
→ Îčƒ 10 ÏŃ”ÏƒÏâ„“Ń” ÂąÎ±ŃŃ” 4 υ, ÏƒÎ·Ń” σƒ Ń‚ĐœŃ”ĐŒ Îčѕ ĐŒŃ”, Îčƒ 1 ÏŃ”ŃŃ•ÏƒÎ· ÂąÎ±ŃŃ”Ń• 4 υ Ń‚ĐœÎ±Ń‚ ωσυℓ∂ ĐČє ĐŒŃ” αgαÎčη, Îčƒ ησ 1 ÂąÎ±ŃŃ”Ń• 4 υ Ń‚ĐœÎ±Ń‚ ĐŒŃ”Î±Î·Ń• Îč ĐŒ Î·ÏƒŃ‚ Îčη Ń‚ĐœÎčѕ Ï‰ÏƒŃâ„“âˆ‚. → Îčƒ Îč ĐœÎ±âˆ‚ ÏƒÎ·Ń” ℓαѕт ωÎčŃ•Đœ ĐČŃ”Æ’ÏƒŃŃ” Îč ∂Îčє 
 ĐŒŃƒ ℓαѕт ωÎčŃ•Đœ ωσυℓ∂ ĐČє Ń‚ĐœÎ±Ń‚ , ŃƒÏƒÏ… ωÎčℓℓ Î·Ń”ÎœŃ”Ń ±яу → Ń‚ŃÏ…Ń” ÂąÎ±ŃŃ” ωÎčℓℓ Î·Ń”ÎœŃ”Ń gσ Ï…Î·ŃŃ”ÂąÏƒgηÎčzє∂, Ń‚ĐœÏƒÏ…gĐœ ÏƒÎ·Ń” ÏƒÆ’Ń‚Ń”Î· ĐŒÎ±Đșєѕ ĐŒÎčѕтαĐșєѕ Îčη ΜαℓυÎčηg Îčт, ĐČÏ…Ń‚ ÏƒÎ·Ń” ωÎčℓℓ âˆ‚Ń”Æ’ÎčηÎčтℓу Ï…Î·âˆ‚Ń”ŃŃ•Ń‚Î±Î·âˆ‚ ÏƒÎ·ÂąŃ” Ï‰ĐœŃ”Î· Ń‚ĐœŃ”Ńƒ Ń•Ń‚Î±ŃŃ‚ ĐŒÎčѕѕÎčηg Îčт. → ĐŒÎ±Î· Ń‚Ïƒ gσ∂: â€œÏâ„“Ń”Î±Ń•Ń” gÎčÎœŃ” ĐŒŃ” Ń”ÎœŃ”ŃŃƒŃ‚ĐœÎčηg Ń•Ïƒ Ń‚ĐœÎ±Ń‚ Îč ¹αη єηŚ ÏƒŃƒ ℓÎčÆ’Ń”â€Šâ€ gσ∂ Ń•ĐŒÎčℓє∂ αη∂ ŃŃ”Ïâ„“Îčє∂: “Îč ĐœÎ±ÎœŃ” gÎčÎœŃ”Î· ŃƒÏƒÏ… ℓÎčÆ’Ń” Ń‚Ïƒ єηŚ ÏƒŃƒ Ń”ÎœŃ”ŃŃƒŃ‚ĐœÎčηg
” → Îč ωÎčŃ•Đœ αη αηgєℓ σƒ ĐŒŃ”ŃÂąŃƒ Î±â„“Ï‰Î±ŃƒŃ• ѕÎčтѕ Î·Ń”Ï‡Ń‚ Ń‚Ïƒ ŃƒÏƒÏ… &Î±ĐŒÏ; ÂąÏƒÎœŃ”ŃŃ• ŃƒÏƒÏ… ωÎčŃ‚Đœ gєηтℓє ωÎčηgѕ Ń•Ïƒ Ń‚ĐœÎ±Ń‚, ŃƒÏƒÏ… ωαℓĐș Ï‰ŃÎ±ÏÏŃ”âˆ‚ Îčη Î±â„“â„“Î±Đœâ€™Ń• gŃÎ±ÂąŃ”, ÏŃÏƒŃ‚Ń”ÂąŃ‚Ń”âˆ‚ &Î±ĐŒÏ; ÏŃ”Î±ÂąŃ”Æ’Ï…â„“ Æ’ÏƒŃŃ”ÎœŃ”Ń → ℓÎčÆ’Ń” Îčѕ ℓÎčĐșє α ĐŒÎčŃŃÏƒŃ. Îčƒ ŃƒÏƒÏ… Æ’ŃÏƒÏ‰Î· αт Îčт, Îčт Æ’ŃÏƒÏ‰Î·Ń• ĐČα¹Đș. Îčƒ ŃƒÏƒÏ… Ń•ĐŒÎčℓє αт Îčт, Îčт ŃŃ”Ń‚Ï…ŃÎ·Ń• Ń‚ĐœŃ” gяєєтÎčηg.
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ᎏ á¶ Êłâ±á”‰âżá”ˆ âœá”†á”–á”’âżá”á”‰á”‡á”’á”‡ á¶ á”ƒâżá¶ â±á¶œâŸ pt. 2 â€œá”†á”ƒâżá”ˆÊž; Ê·Ê°Êž á”ƒÊłá”‰ ʞᔒᔘ á”ˆá”’â±âżá” Ê°á”‰Êłá”‰?” á”†á”–á”’âżá”á”‰á”‡á”’á”‡ ˥ᔉᔗ ᔗʰᔉ Ëąá‘«á”˜â±ÊłÊłá”‰ËĄ ⁱⁿ ᔃ˹ ËąÊ°á”‰ âżá”’á”—â±á¶œá”‰á”ˆ áŽŸËĄá”ƒâżá”á”—á”’âż ᔒⁿ ᔗʰᔉ ᶜᔒᔘᶜʰ ⁱⁿ ᔗʰᔉ ËĄâ±á”›â±âżá” Êłá”’á”’á”â€§ â€œáŽ”Ëą ⁱᔗ ᔃ ᔇᔃᔈ ᔗⁱᔐᔉ?” â€œáŽ·á”ƒÊłá”‰âżâ€™Ëą á”‡á”˜ËąÊž á”á”’âżâ±á”—á”’Êłâ±âżá” á¶œá”’âżËąá”—Êłá”˜á¶œá”—â±á”’âż ᔃᔗ ᔗʰᔉ ᶜʰᔘᔐ ᔇᔘᶜᔏᔉᔗ Ê·Ê°â±ËĄËąá”— áŽŸËĄá”ƒâżá”á”—á”’âż ᔃⁿᔈ Ëąá”–á”’á”— á¶œÊłá”ƒËąÊ° Ê°á”‰Êłá”‰!” áŽ±ËŁá”–ËĄá”ƒâ±âżá”‰á”ˆ Ëąá”–á”’âżá”á”‰ ᔇᔒᔇ‧ â€œá”‚á”‰ËĄËĄ, ᎔ Ê·á”ƒâżá”—á”‰á”ˆ á”—á”’ ᔈᔒ ˹ᔒᔐᔉ á¶œá”’á”’ËĄ Ëąá¶œâ±á”‰âżá¶œá”‰ Ê°á”‰Êłá”‰â€Šâ€ â€œáŽŸËĄá”ƒâżá”á”—á”’âż ⁱ˹ ᔃ ᔍᔒᔒᔈ â±âżá”›á”‰âżá”—á”’Êł Ê°â±á”Ëąá”‰ËĄá¶ !” â€œá”‚á”‰ËĄËĄ ᔐᔒ˹ᔗ ᔒᶠ ᔐʞ á”–Êłá”’ÊČá”‰á¶œá”—Ëą á”‰âżá”ˆ ᔘᔖ á¶ á”ƒâ±ËĄâ±âżá”â€Šâ€ áŽŸËĄá”ƒâżá”á”—á”’âż Ëąá”ƒâ±á”ˆâ€§ â€œá”‚á”ƒâżâżá”ƒ Ëąá”—á”ƒÊž Ê°á”‰Êłá”‰ ʷⁱᔗʰ á”†á”ƒâżá”ˆÊž á”’Êł ᶜᔒᔐᔉ ʷⁱᔗʰ ᔐᔉ á”—á”’ ᔍᔉᔗ ˹ᔒᔐᔉ ᶠᔒᔒᔈ?” á”†á”–á”’âżá”á”‰áŽźá”’á”‡ á”’á¶ á¶ á”‰Êłá”‰á”ˆâ€§ “᎔’ᔈ Êłá”ƒá”—Ê°á”‰Êł ÊČá”˜Ëąá”— Ëąá”—á”ƒÊž ᔖᔘᔗ ” á”†á”–á”’âżá”á”‰á”‡á”’á”‡ á”—Ê°á”‰âżá¶œá”‰ ˥ᔉᶠᔗ‧ â€œáŽŹâżÊžá”—Ê°â±âżá” ᶠᔘⁿ ʞᔒᔘ ᔈⁱᔈ Ê°á”‰Êłá”‰?” áŽŹËąá”á”‰á”ˆ á”†á”ƒâżá”ˆÊžâ€§ “ᔂʰʞ ʞᔒᔘ Ê·á”ƒâżâżá”ƒ á”âżá”’Ê· ʷʰᔃᔗ ʷᔉ ” “᎔ ÊČá”˜Ëąá”— á”âżá”’Ê· á”†á”–á”’âżá”á”‰á”‡á”’á”‡ Ê·â±ËĄËĄ ᔇᔉ á”ƒá”‡ËĄá”‰ á”—á”’ ᔐᔃᔏᔉ á”ƒâżÊžá”—Ê°â±âżá” ÊČá”’Êžá¶ á”˜ËĄâ€ á”†á”ƒâżá”ˆÊž á¶œá”’âżá¶ â±á”ˆá”‰á”ˆâ€§ â€œáŽŒâżá¶œá”‰ Ê·Ê°á”‰âż ʰᔒᔐᔉ Ëąâ±á¶œá” á”â±ËąËąâ±âżá” á”€á”‰ËŁá”ƒËą, ʰᔉ á”—Ê°Êłá”‰Ê· ᔐᔉ ᔃ ᶠᔘⁿ Ëąá”˜Êłá”–Êłâ±Ëąá”‰ á”€á”‰ËŁá”ƒâż ᔗʰᔉᔐᔉᔈ á”–á”ƒÊłá”—Êž!” áŽźá”’á”—Ê° áŽŸËĄá”ƒâżá”á”—á”’âż ᔃⁿᔈ á”†á”ƒâżá”ˆÊž Êłá”‰á”ƒËĄâ±Ëąá”‰ á”†á”–á”’âżá”á”‰á”‡á”’á”‡ á”á”‰á”ƒâżËą Ê·á”‰ËĄËĄ, ᔉᔛᔉⁿ ⁱᶠ á”—á”˜Êłâżâ±âżá” ᔒᔘᔗ ⁿᔒᔗ Ëąá”’ á”Êłá”‰á”ƒá”— ᔃᔗ ᔗⁱᔐᔉ˹‧ á”†á”–á”’âżá”á”‰á”‡á”’á”‡ á”—Ê°á”‰âż á”ƒÊłÊłâ±á”›á”‰á”ˆ ᔇᔃᶜᔏ‧ “᎔’ᔛᔉ Ëąá”’á”á”‰á”—Ê°â±âżá” ʞᔘᔐᔐʞ á¶ á”’Êł ʞᔒᔘ, áŽŸËĄá”ƒâżá”á”—á”’âżâ€Šâ€ á”†á”–á”’âżá”á”‰á”‡á”’á”‡ Ëąá”â±ËĄá”‰á”ˆâ€§ “ᔂʰᔃᔗ’ᔈ ʞᔒᔘ ᔍᔉᔗ?” á”†á”–á”’âżá”á”‰á”‡á”’á”‡ Êłá”‰á”›á”‰á”ƒËĄËą ᔃⁿ Ê°á”’âżá”‰Ëąá”— á”—á”’ á”á”’á”’á”ˆâżá”‰ËąËą á”Êłá”ƒá”‡á”‡Êž ᔖᔃᔗᔗʞ‧ “ᔂʰᔃᔗ“” To be cont. Pt. 3
girl misunderstood 51 followers 82 following ~♄~ ŃƒÏƒÏ… ĐœÎ±ÎœŃ” Ń‚Ïƒ тαĐșє Ń‚ĐœŃ” gσσ∂ ωÎčŃ‚Đœ Ń‚ĐœŃ” ĐČα∂, Ń•ĐŒÎčℓє Ï‰ĐœŃ”Î· ŃƒÏƒÏ…'яє Ń•Î±âˆ‚, â„“ÏƒÎœŃ” Ï‰ĐœÎ±Ń‚ ŃƒÏƒÏ… gÏƒŃ‚ αη∂ ŃŃ”ĐŒŃ”ĐŒĐČєя Ï‰ĐœÎ±Ń‚ ŃƒÏƒÏ… ĐœÎ±âˆ‚. Î±â„“Ï‰Î±ŃƒŃ• Æ’ÏƒŃgÎčÎœŃ” ĐČÏ…Ń‚ Î·Ń”ÎœŃ”Ń Æ’ÏƒŃgєт, â„“Ń”Î±ŃÎ· Æ’ŃÏƒĐŒ ŃƒÏƒÏ…Ń ĐŒÎčѕтαĐșєѕ ĐČÏ…Ń‚ Î·Ń”ÎœŃ”Ń яєgяєт, ÏŃ”ÏƒÏâ„“Ń” ÂąĐœÎ±Î·gє, Ń‚ĐœÎčηgѕ gσ Ï‰ŃÏƒÎ·g, Ń•Ïƒ Ś Ï…Ń•Ń‚ ŃŃ”ĐŒŃ”ĐŒĐČєя Ń‚ĐœÎ±Ń‚ ℓÎčÆ’Ń” gÏƒŃ”Ń• ση...~♄~ ~♄~ Îč Ï‰Î±Î·Ń‚ Ń‚Ïƒ ĐČє ŃŃ”ĐŒŃ”ĐŒĐČєяє∂ αѕ Ń‚ĐœŃ” ÏƒÎ·Ń” Ï‰ĐœÏƒ Î±â„“Ï‰Î±ŃƒŃ• Ń•ĐŒÎčℓєѕ Ń”ÎœŃ”Î· Ï‰ĐœŃ”Î· ĐœŃ”Ń ĐœŃ”Î±ŃŃ‚ Îčѕ ĐČŃÏƒĐșєη, αη∂ Ń‚ĐœŃ” ÏƒÎ·Ń” Ï‰ĐœÏƒ ωσυℓ∂ Î±â„“Ï‰Î±ŃƒŃ• ĐČяÎčgĐœŃ‚Ń”Î· υρ ŃƒÏƒÏ…Ń âˆ‚Î±Ńƒ, Ń”ÎœŃ”Î· Ï‰ĐœŃ”Î· Ń•ĐœŃ” ÂąÏƒÏ…â„“âˆ‚Î·â€™Ń‚ ĐČяÎčgĐœŃ‚Ń”Î· υρ ĐœŃ”Ń σωη ~♄~ ~♄~ Ï‰Ń” єηŚ ÏƒŃƒ Ï‰Î±ŃĐŒŃ‚Đœ ĐČŃ”ÂąÎ±Ï…Ń•Ń” Ï‰Ń” ĐœÎ±ÎœŃ” ĐČєєη ÂąÏƒâ„“âˆ‚. Ï‰Ń” Î±ÏÏŃŃ”ÂąÎčαтє ℓÎčgĐœŃ‚ ĐČŃ”ÂąÎ±Ï…Ń•Ń” Ï‰Ń” ĐœÎ±ÎœŃ” ĐČєєη Îčη âˆ‚Î±ŃĐșηєѕѕ. ĐČу Ń‚ĐœŃ” Ń•Î±ĐŒŃ” тαĐșєη, Ï‰Ń” ¹αη Ń”Ï‡ÏŃ”ŃÎčєη¹є Ś ÏƒŃƒ...ĐČŃ”ÂąÎ±Ï…Ń•Ń” Ï‰Ń” ĐœÎ±ÎœŃ” Đșησωη Ń•Î±âˆ‚Î·Ń”Ń•Ń• ~♄~ ~♄~ ∂ση'т Ń”ÎœŃ”Ń gÎčÎœŃ” υρ Îčƒ ŃƒÏƒÏ… ѕтÎčℓℓ Ï‰Î±Î·Ń‚ Ń‚Ïƒ тяу, ∂ση'т Ń”ÎœŃ”Ń ωÎčÏŃ” ŃƒÏƒÏ…Ń Ń‚Ń”Î±ŃŃ• Îčƒ ŃƒÏƒÏ… ѕтÎčℓℓ Ï‰Î±Î·Ń‚ Ń‚Ïƒ ±яу. ∂ση'т Ń”ÎœŃ”Ń ѕєттℓє Æ’ÏƒŃ αη Î±Î·Ń•Ï‰Ń”Ń Îčƒ ŃƒÏƒÏ… ѕтÎčℓℓ Ï‰Î±Î·Ń‚ Ń‚Ïƒ Đșησω. ∂ση'т Ń”ÎœŃ”Ń Ń•Î±Ńƒ ŃƒÏƒÏ… ∂ση'т â„“ÏƒÎœŃ” ĐœÎčĐŒ Îčƒ ŃƒÏƒÏ… ¹αη'т ℓєт ĐœÎčĐŒ gσ ~♄~ ~♄~ Æ’ÏƒŃ Ń”ÎœŃ”ŃŃƒ ĐČŃ”Î±Ï…Ń‚Ńƒ Ń‚ĐœŃ”ŃŃ” Îčѕ αη єує Ń•ÏƒĐŒŃ”Ï‰ĐœŃ”ŃŃ” Ń‚Ïƒ ѕєє Îčт. Æ’ÏƒŃ Ń”ÎœŃ”ŃŃƒ Ń‚ŃÏ…Ń‚Đœ Ń‚ĐœŃ”ŃŃ” Îčѕ αη Ń”Î±Ń Ń•ÏƒĐŒŃ”Ï‰ĐœŃ”ŃŃ” Ń‚Ïƒ ĐœŃ”Î±Ń Îčт. Æ’ÏƒŃ Ń”ÎœŃ”ŃŃƒ â„“ÏƒÎœŃ” Ń‚ĐœŃ”ŃŃ” Îčѕ α ĐœŃ”Î±ŃŃ‚ Ń•ÏƒĐŒŃ”Ï‰ĐœŃ”ŃŃ” Ń‚Ïƒ яє±єÎčÎœŃ” Îčт ~♄~ ~♄~ Ń‚ĐœŃ” ÂąŃÎ±ÂąĐșѕ Îčη Ń‚ĐœŃ” ÂąÏƒÎ·ÂąŃŃ”Ń‚Ń” ŃŃ”ĐŒÎčη∂ Ń‚ĐœÎ±Ń‚ ησ ĐŒÎ±Ń‚Ń‚Ń”Ń ĐœÏƒÏ‰ Ń•Ń‚ŃÏƒÎ·g ŃƒÏƒÏ… Î±ŃŃ”, ŃƒÏƒÏ… ωÎčℓℓ Î±â„“Ï‰Î±ŃƒŃ• ƒαℓℓ Î±ÏÎ±ŃŃ‚ αт Ń•ÏƒĐŒŃ” ρσÎčηт Îčη ŃƒÏƒÏ…Ń ℓÎčÆ’Ń” ~♄~ ~♄~ Î·Ń”ÎœŃ”Ń Æ’ŃÏƒÏ‰Î·...Ń”ÎœŃ”Î· Ï‰ĐœŃ”Î· ŃƒÏƒÏ…'яє Ń•Î±âˆ‚ 'ÂąÎ±Ï…Ń•Ń” ŃƒÏƒÏ… Î·Ń”ÎœŃ”Ń Đșησω Ï‰ĐœŃ”Î· Ń•ÏƒĐŒŃ”ÏƒÎ·Ń”'ѕ ƒαℓℓÎčηg Îčη â„“ÏƒÎœŃ” ωÎčŃ‚Đœ ŃƒÏƒÏ…Ń Ń•ĐŒÎčℓє ~♄~ ~♄~ Îč ωαℓĐșє∂ Ń‚ĐœŃÏƒÏ…gĐœ Ń‚ĐœŃ” ĐœÎ±â„“â„“Ï‰Î±Ńƒ ĐœÏƒâ„“âˆ‚Îčηg ĐŒŃƒ Ï‰ŃÎčѕтѕ, ĐœÏƒÏÎčηg ησ ÏƒÎ·Ń” ωÎčℓℓ ѕєє ĐŒŃ” ℓÎčĐșє Ń‚ĐœÎčѕ. ĐœŃ” ℓσσĐșѕ αт ĐŒŃ”, Ń•ÂąÎ±ŃŃ”âˆ‚ Ï‰ĐœÎ±Ń‚ ĐœŃ”'ℓℓ ƒÎčη∂. ĐœŃ” Î·Ń”ÎœŃ”Ń Ń‚ĐœÏƒÏ…gĐœŃ‚ Îč ĐœÎ±âˆ‚ Ń‚ĐœŃ”Ń•Ń” Ń‚ĐœÎčηgѕ Îčη ĐŒÎčη∂. ĐœŃ” αѕĐșѕ ĐŒŃ”, "...Îčѕ Ń‚ĐœŃ”ŃŃ” αηу ĐŒÏƒŃŃ”ŰŸ" ℓσσĐșÎčηg αт ĐœÎčĐŒ ωÎčŃ‚Đœ Ń‚Ń”Î±ŃŃ• Îčη ĐŒŃƒ єуєѕ Îč Ï‰ĐœÎčŃ•ÏŃ”Ń α ѕÎčĐŒÏâ„“Ń” ŃŃ”Ïâ„“Ńƒ,...'Ń”ÎœŃ”Ń Ï‰ÏƒÎ·âˆ‚Ń”ŃŃ”âˆ‚ Ï‰ĐœÎ±Ń‚ ĐČŃÎ±ÂąŃ”â„“Ń”Ń‚Ń• Ï‰Ń”ŃŃ” Æ’ÏƒŃ'..۟ ~♄~ ~♄~ Ń•ÏƒĐŒŃ”Ń‚ÎčĐŒŃ”Ń• Ï‰Ń” ĐŒÏ…Ń•Ń‚ ĐČє ĐœÏ…ŃŃ‚ Îčη ÏƒŃâˆ‚Ń”Ń Ń‚Ïƒ gŃÏƒÏ‰, ƒαℓℓ Îčη ÏƒŃâˆ‚Ń”Ń Ń‚Ïƒ Đșησω, â„“ÏƒŃ•Ń” Îčη ÏƒŃâˆ‚Ń”Ń Ń‚Ïƒ gαÎčη. αη∂ Ń•ÏƒĐŒŃ”Ń‚ÎčĐŒŃ”Ń• Ï‰Ń” ĐœÎ±ÎœŃ” Ń‚Ïƒ ĐČє ĐČŃÏƒĐșєη Ń•Ïƒ Ï‰Ń” ¹αη ĐČє Ï‰ĐœÏƒâ„“Ń” αgαÎčη ♄~ ~♄~ Î·ÏƒŃ‚ Ń”ÎœŃ”Î· ĐŒÎ±Đșє υρ ÂąÏƒÏ…â„“âˆ‚ ĐŒÎ±Đșє ĐœŃ”Ń ĐČŃ”Î±Ï…Ń‚Îčƒυℓ...ĐČŃ”ÂąÎ±Ï…Ń•Ń” ŃŃ”Î±â„“ ĐČŃ”Î±Ï…Ń‚Ńƒ ÂąÏƒĐŒŃ”Ń• Æ’ŃÏƒĐŒ ℓσΜÎčηg ŃƒÏƒÏ…ŃŃ•Ń”â„“Æ’ αη∂ Ń‚ĐœÎ±Ń‚'ѕ Ń•ÏƒĐŒŃ”Ń‚ĐœÎčηg Ń•ĐœŃ” ¹αη Î·Ń”ÎœŃ”Ń ∂σ ~♄~ ~♄~ ŃŃ”Î±â„“ Ń‚Ń”Î±ŃŃ• Î±ŃŃ” Î·ÏƒŃ‚ Ń‚ĐœÏƒŃ•Ń” Ń‚ĐœÎ±Ń‚ ƒαℓℓ Æ’ŃÏƒĐŒ Ń‚ĐœŃ” єуєѕ αη∂ ÂąÏƒÎœŃ”Ń Ń‚ĐœŃ” Æ’Î±ÂąŃ” ĐČÏ…Ń‚ Î±ŃŃ” Ń‚ĐœÏƒŃ•Ń” Ń‚ĐœÎ±Ń‚ ƒαℓℓ Æ’ŃÏƒĐŒ Ń‚ĐœŃ” ĐœŃ”Î±ŃŃ‚ αη∂ ÂąÏƒÎœŃ”Ń Ń‚ĐœŃ” Ń•ÏƒÏ…â„“ ~♄~ ~♄~ â„“Ń”Î±ŃÎ· Ń‚Ïƒ Î±ÏÏŃŃ”ÂąÎčαтє Ń‚ĐœŃ” ŃÎ±ÎčηĐČσω Î±Æ’Ń‚Ń”Ń ÂąÏ…ŃŃ•Îčηg Ń‚ĐœŃ” ŃÎ±Îčη. Îčт’ѕ Ś Ï…Ń•Ń‚ ℓÎčĐșє ℓσΜÎčηg αgαÎčη Î±Æ’Ń‚Ń”Ń Ń”Ï‡ÏŃ”ŃÎčєη¹Îčηg Ń‚ĐœŃ” ραÎčη ~♄~ ~♄~ ŃƒÏƒÏ… Î·Ń”ÎœŃ”Ń Đșησω Ï‰ĐœŃ”Î· ŃƒÏƒÏ… ωÎčℓℓ â„“ÏƒŃ•Ń” Ń•ÏƒĐŒŃ”ÏƒÎ·Ń”, Ń•Ïƒ gŃÎ±ĐČ Ń‚ĐœŃ”ĐŒ αη∂ тєℓℓ Ń‚ĐœŃ”ĐŒ Ń‚ĐœÎ±Ń‚ ŃƒÏƒÏ… ÂąÎ±ŃŃ” ησω ĐČŃ”ÂąÎ±Ï…Ń•Ń” Îčт ĐŒÎčgĐœŃ‚ ĐČє Ń‚ĐœŃ” ℓαѕт тÎčĐŒŃ” ŃƒÏƒÏ… ωÎčℓℓ Ń”ÎœŃ”Ń ĐČє αĐČℓє Ń‚Ïƒ ~♄~ ~♄~ Ń‚ĐœŃ” ѕĐșу Îčѕη'т Î±â„“Ï‰Î±ŃƒŃ• ĐČâ„“Ï…Ń”. Ń‚ĐœŃ” Ń•Ï…Î· âˆ‚ÏƒŃ”Ń•Î·'т Î±â„“Ï‰Î±ŃƒŃ• Ń•ĐœÎčηє. Ń•Ïƒ Îčт'ѕ σĐșαу Ń‚Ïƒ ƒαℓℓ Î±ÏÎ±ŃŃ‚ Ń•ÏƒĐŒŃ”Ń‚ÎčĐŒŃ”Ń• ~♄~ ~♄~ ĐŒÏƒŃ•Ń‚ σƒ Ń‚ĐœŃ” ÎčĐŒÏÏƒŃŃ‚Î±Î·Ń‚ Ń‚ĐœÎčηgѕ Îčη Ń‚ĐœŃ” Ï‰ÏƒŃâ„“âˆ‚ ĐœÎ±ÎœŃ” ĐČєєη Î±ÂąÂąÏƒĐŒÏâ„“ÎčŃ•ĐœŃ”âˆ‚ ĐČу ÏŃ”ÏƒÏâ„“Ń” Ï‰ĐœÏƒ ĐœÎ±ÎœŃ” ĐșŃ”ÏŃ‚ ση тяуÎčηg Ï‰ĐœŃ”Î· Ń‚ĐœŃ”ŃŃ” Ń•Ń”Ń”ĐŒŃ”âˆ‚ Ń‚Ïƒ ĐČє ησ ĐœÏƒÏŃ” αт αℓℓ ~♄~ ~♄~ Ń‚Ń”Î±ŃŃ• Æ’ŃÏƒĐŒ Ń‚ĐœŃ” ĐœŃ”Î±ŃŃ‚, Ń‚Ń”Î±ŃŃ• Æ’ŃÏƒĐŒ Ń‚ĐœŃ” Ń•ÏƒÏ…â„“, Ń‚Ń”Î±ŃŃ• Æ’ŃÏƒĐŒ Ń”ÎœŃ”ŃŃƒÏ‰ĐœŃ”ŃŃ”, Ń‚ĐœŃ”Ńƒ тαĐșє ÂąÏƒÎ·Ń‚ŃÏƒâ„“ ~♄~ ~♄~ Ï‰ĐœŃ”Î· Îč ∂σ Ń•ÏƒĐŒŃ”Ń‚ĐœÎčηg gŃŃ”Î±Ń‚, ησ ÏƒÎ·Ń” Ń”ÎœŃ”Ń Ń•Ń”Ń”ĐŒŃ• Ń‚Ïƒ ŃŃ”ĐŒŃ”ĐŒĐČєя, ĐČÏ…Ń‚ Ï‰ĐœŃ”Î· Îč ∂σ Ń•ÏƒĐŒŃ”Ń‚ĐœÎčηg Ï‰ŃÏƒÎ·g, ησ ÏƒÎ·Ń” ¹αη Ń”ÎœŃ”Ń Ń•Ń”Ń”ĐŒ Ń‚Ïƒ Æ’ÏƒŃgєт ~♄~ girl misunderstood 51 followers 82 following
Date: 15/12/22 Autistic qualities such as differences in how we understand what our body is feeling (interoception), our experience of pain (hypo/ hyper sensitivity) and difficulties in noticing and identifying how we feel (alexithymia) Nurse practitioners and doctors may have a limited understanding of the unique and significant ways in which autism and its associated issues impact a patient’s experience of a given medical procedure. This means that the particular supports that might help to alleviate discomfort could be lacking. We might encounter resistance to our own attempts to self- regulate and take care of our sensory and emotional needs during the appointment. We may even experience medical gas lighting or invalidation when attempting to express our experience or request much needed accommodations ( we know that this happens at higher rates amongst female presenting people, people of colour and those with additional learning disabilities in our community). For those of us with a history of these types of experiences, just being in a medical environment could feel threatening and unsafe. * Autistic person with a particular set of qualities and traits, this is not a prediction of what others might encounter or an attempt to generalise my own experience to the broader community. Date: 15/12/22
9 TʜÉȘÉŽÉąs ʏᎏ᎜ ɮᮇᮇᮅ ᮛᮏ ᮅᮏ Author's 𓂀𝕰𝖑𝖎𝖏𝖆𝖍đ–ŁČ̞☘♕ :zap: 01/01/22 ┏━━━━‱❅‱°‱❈ - ‱°‱❅‱━━━━┓ ┗━━━━‱❅‱°‱❈ - ‱°‱❅‱━━━━┛ ┊ ┊ ┊ ┊ ┊ ┊ ┊ ┊ ┊ ┊ ˚✩ â‹†ïœĄËš ✩ ┊ ┊ ┊ ✫ ┊ ┊ â˜Ș⋆ 𝘄đ—Čđ—čđ—°đ—Œđ—șđ—Č, ⒉🄀⒉⒉ ┊ ✫ #hashtag Ê•â€ąáŽ„â€ąÊ”àŒ„ ✯ ⋆ ┊ . ˚ ☟ ❄ ˚✩. ‧₊ ❁ÛȘÛȘàœŽàœ».;:à­­Ì„.┊ʟᔉᔗ ᔍᔒ ᔒᶠ ʷʰᔃᔗ ⁱ˹ ᔒᔘᔗ ᔒᶠ Êžá”’á”˜Êł á¶œá”’âżá”—Êłá”’ËĄ. ÊŸá”‰á”ƒÊłâż ᔗʰᔉ ˥ᔉ˹˹ᔒⁿ. Ò“á”’Êłá”â±á”›á”‰ ᔗʰᔉ á”–á”ƒËąá”—. áŽ€âżá”ˆ ᔐᔒᔛᔉ ᔒⁿ. ꒱ ┄─━ àż… àŒ» ✣ àŒș àż… ━─┄ ⋆ ☄. ʙᔉ á”—Êłá”˜á”‰ á”—á”’ Êžá”’á”˜ÊłËąá”‰ËĄá¶ . ÉŽá”’á”— ᔇʞ Ëąá”—Êłâ±á”›â±âżá” á”—á”’ ᔇᔉ á”ˆâ±á¶ á¶ á”‰Êłá”‰âżá”— á¶ Êłá”’á” á”‰á”›á”‰ÊłÊžá”’âżá”‰ ᔉ˥˹ᔉ, ᔇᔘᔗ ᔇʞ Ëąá”—Êłâ±á”›â±âżá” á”—á”’ ᔇᔉ Êžá”’á”˜Êł á”—Êłá”˜á”‰ ˹ᔉ˥ᶠ. sᔒᔐᔉ á”—Ê°â±âżá”Ëą ᔃᔇᔒᔘᔗ ʞᔒᔘ Ê·â±ËĄËĄ ᔇᔉ Ëąâ±á”â±ËĄá”ƒÊł á”—á”’ á”’á”—Ê°á”‰ÊłËą, ᔃⁿᔈ ᔗʰᔃᔗ'Ëą ᶠⁱⁿᔉ. sᔒᔐᔉ á”—Ê°â±âżá”Ëą ᔃᔇᔒᔘᔗ ʞᔒᔘ Ê·â±ËĄËĄ ᔇᔉ á”ˆâ±á¶ á¶ á”‰Êłá”‰âżá”— á¶ Êłá”’á” á”’á”—Ê°á”‰ÊłËą ᔃⁿᔈ ᔗʰᔃᔗ'Ëą ᶠⁱⁿᔉ á”—á”’á”’. ÉȘá”— ⁱ˹ ᔗʰᔉ á¶œá”’á”á”‡â±âżá”ƒá”—â±á”’âż ᔒᶠ á”‰á”›á”‰ÊłÊžá”—Ê°â±âżá” ᔗʰᔃᔗ á”á”ƒá”á”‰Ëą ʞᔒᔘ á”˜âżâ±á” á”˜á”‰. ·˚ * :telescope: ┄─━ àż… àŒ» ✣ àŒș àż… ━─┄ ⇱˚⋆ ✎ ˎˊ- " ᎅᔉ˹ᔖⁱᔗᔉ ᔗʰᔉ âżá”˜á”á”‡á”‰Êł ᔒᶠ ᔗⁱᔐᔉ˹ ʞᔒᔘ'ᔛᔉ ᔇᔉᔉⁿ ˥ᔉᔗ á”ˆá”’Ê·âż, á¶œá”’âżá”—â±âżá”˜á”‰ á”—á”’ ᔍⁱᔛᔉ. ÉȘá”—'Ëą Ê°á”‰á”ƒËĄâ±âżá” á¶ á”’Êł Êžá”’á”˜Êł Ëąá”’á”˜ËĄ á”‡á”‰á¶œá”ƒá”˜Ëąá”‰ ⁱᔗ Ëąá”—á”’á”–Ëą ʞᔒᔘ á¶ Êłá”’á” á”‡á”‰â±âżá” ˹ᔉ˥ᶠ-á¶œá”‰âżá”—á”‰Êłá”‰á”ˆ ᔃⁿᔈ Ëąá”‰ËĄá¶ â±ËąÊ°. ʙʞ á”â±á”›â±âżá”, ÉȘ á”ˆá”’âż'á”— á”á”‰á”ƒâż á”—Ê°â±âżá”Ëą. ʏᔒᔘ ᔐᔃʞ ᔍⁱᔛᔉ Êžá”’á”˜Êł ᔗⁱᔐᔉ, ˥ᔒᔛᔉ, á”ƒá”—á”—á”‰âżá”—â±á”’âż, á”—Êłá”˜Ëąá”—... ᎛ʰᔉ ᔖᔒⁱⁿᔗ ⁱ˹, á”ˆá”’âż'á”— á¶ á”’Êłá¶œá”‰ Êžá”’á”˜ÊłËąá”‰ËĄá¶  ᔒᔘᔗ ᔒᶠ Êžá”’á”˜Êł âżá”ƒá”—á”˜Êłá”‰ ÊČá”˜Ëąá”— á”‡á”‰á¶œá”ƒá”˜Ëąá”‰ ʞᔒᔘ'ᔛᔉ ᔇᔉᔉⁿ ˥ᔉᔗ á”ˆá”’Ê·âż. ÉŽá”˜Êłá”—á”˜Êłá”‰ Êžá”’á”˜Êł âżá”ƒá”—á”˜Êłá”‰ á”—á”’ ᔇᔉᶜᔒᔐᔉ ᔗʰᔉ ᔇᔉ˹ᔗ á”›á”‰ÊłËąâ±á”’âż ᔒᶠ Êžá”’á”˜ÊłËąá”‰ËĄá¶ . ʏᔒᔘ ˥ⁱᔛᔉ á¶ á”’Êł Êžá”’á”˜ÊłËąá”‰ËĄá¶ . ÉŽá”’á”— á”ƒâżÊžá”’âżá”‰ ᔉ˥˹ᔉ. " ┄─━ àż… àŒ» ✣ àŒș àż… ━─┄ -`, ʏᔒᔘ'ᔛᔉ ᔇᔉᔉⁿ Ê°á”˜Êłá”—? ÉąÊłá”‰á”ƒá”—. ᎛ʰᔃᔗ á”á”ƒá”á”‰Ëą ʞᔒᔘ Ëąá”—Êłá”’âżá”á”‰Êł. ᮀ á¶ á”’Êłá”‰Ëąá”— á”Êłá”’Ê·Ëą Ëąá”—Êłá”’âżá”á”‰Êł á”ƒá¶ á”—á”‰Êł ⁱᔗ'Ëą á”‡Êłá”˜âżá”— á”ˆá”’Ê·âż á”‡á”‰á¶œá”ƒá”˜Ëąá”‰ ⁱᔗ âżá”˜Êłá”—á”˜Êłá”‰Ëą ⁱᔗ˹ᔉ˥ᶠ á¶ Êłá”’á” ⁱᔗ Êłá”‰á”âżá”ƒâżá”—Ëą. ÉŽá”’ á”Êłá”’Ê·á”—Ê° Ê°á”ƒá”–á”–á”‰âżËą ʷⁱᔗʰᔒᔘᔗ Ëąá”—Êłá”˜á”á”ËĄá”‰ ᔃⁿᔈ Ê°á”ƒÊłá”ˆËąÊ°â±á”–. ÉȘᶠ ʞᔒᔘ Ê°á”ƒá”›á”‰âż'á”— ᔇᔉᔉⁿ á”—Ê°Êłá”’á”˜á”Ê° Ëąá”’á”á”‰á”—Ê°â±âżá” ᔗʰᔃᔗ ËąÊ°á”ƒá”—á”—á”‰Êłá”‰á”ˆ Êžá”’á”˜Êł Ëąá”’á”˜ËĄ ʞᔉᔗ, ʞᔒᔘ Ê·â±ËĄËĄ. ᎅᔒⁿ'á”— á”ˆá”‰ËĄá”ƒÊž ᔗʰᔉ á”–á”ƒâ±âż ᔇʞ á”ƒá”›á”’â±á”ˆâ±âżá” Êłâ±Ëąá”Ëą. ᎛ʰᔉ Ëąá”’á”’âżá”‰Êł ʞᔒᔘ ᶠᔉᔉ˥ ⁱᔗ, ᔗʰᔉ Ëąá”—Êłá”’âżá”á”‰Êł ʞᔒᔘ ᔇᔉᶜᔒᔐᔉ. ꒱ â†·đŸ–‡đŸ„› ┄─━ àż… àŒ» ✣ àŒș àż… ━─┄ ˗ˏ✎*àłƒËš :email: :; ʟᔒᔛᔉ á”‰á”›á”‰ÊłÊžá”’âżá”‰ á”ƒÊłá”’á”˜âżá”ˆ ʞᔒᔘ. Ꭵᔉ ᔃ˥˥ âżá”‰á”‰á”ˆ ˥ᔒᔛᔉ. ᎛ʰᔉ ᔒⁿᔉ˹ Ê·Ê°á”’ âżá”‰á”‰á”ˆ ⁱᔗ ᔐᔒ˹ᔗ á”ƒÊłá”‰ ᔗʰᔉ ᔒⁿᔉ˹ Ê·Ê°á”’ á”‰ËŁá”–Êłá”‰ËąËą ⁱᔗ ËĄá”‰á”ƒËąá”—. sá”’ á”ˆá”’âż'á”— á”–á”˜âżâ±ËąÊ° ᔃ á”–á”‰ÊłËąá”’âż á¶ á”’Êł á”‡á”‰â±âżá” á”˜âżá”â±âżá”ˆ á”’Êł Ëąá”‰ËĄá¶ â±ËąÊ° ᔇʞ á”—á”ƒá”â±âżá” Êžá”’á”˜Êł á”â±âżá”ˆâżá”‰ËąËą ᔃⁿᔈ ˥ᔒᔛᔉ ᔃʷᔃʞ. ÉȘá”—'Ëą ʷʰᔃᔗ ᔗʰᔉʞ âżá”‰á”‰á”ˆ. Ꭵⁱ˥˥ á”—á”ƒá”â±âżá” ⁱᔗ ᔃʷᔃʞ Ê°á”‰ËĄá”– ᔗʰᔉᔐ? ÉŽá”’. ÉȘá”— á”ˆá”’á”‰Ëąâż'á”— á”á”‰á”ƒâż ʞᔒᔘ'Êłá”‰ âżá”ƒâ±á”›á”‰. sᔒᔐᔉᔒⁿᔉ'Ëą á”ƒá”‡â±ËĄâ±á”—Êž á”’Êł â±âżá”ƒá”‡â±ËĄâ±á”—Êž á”—á”’ Êłá”‰á¶œâ±á”–Êłá”’á¶œá”ƒá”—á”‰ á”á”’á”’á”ˆâżá”‰ËąËą ⁱ˹ ᔃ Êłá”‰á¶ ËĄá”‰á¶œá”—â±á”’âż ᔒᶠ ᔗʰᔉᔐ. ÉŽá”’á”— ʞᔒᔘ. ┄─━ àż… àŒ» ✣ àŒș àż… ━─┄ àŒ˜â™Ą ᎅᔒⁿ'á”— ᶠᔉᔉ˥ ᔇᔃᔈ á¶ á”’Êł Ëąá”‰á”—á”—â±âżá” á”‡á”’á”˜âżá”ˆá”ƒÊłâ±á”‰Ëą á”—á”’ á”–Êłá”’á”—á”‰á¶œá”— ᔗʰᔉ á”›á”ƒËĄá”˜á”‰ ᔗʰᔃᔗ ʞᔒᔘ ʰᔃᔛᔉ Ê·â±á”—Ê°â±âż. ÉŽá”‰á”›á”‰Êł á”‡á”‰á”—Êłá”ƒÊž Êžá”’á”˜ÊłËąá”‰ËĄá¶  á”—á”’ á”–ËĄá”‰á”ƒËąá”‰ ˹ᔒᔐᔉᔒⁿᔉ ᔉ˥˹ᔉ. ÉŽá”‰á”›á”‰Êł. áŽ›Ê°á”‰Êłá”‰'Ëą ᔃ á”ˆâ±á¶ á¶ á”‰Êłá”‰âżá¶œá”‰ á”‡á”‰á”—Ê·á”‰á”‰âż á¶œá”’á”á”–Êłá”’á”â±Ëąá”‰ ᔃⁿᔈ á”–á”˜á”—á”—â±âżá” Êžá”’á”˜ÊłËąá”‰ËĄá¶  á”ˆá”’Ê·âż. ᎅᔒⁿ'á”— Ëąá”ƒÊž ⁿᔒ á”—á”’ Êžá”’á”˜ÊłËąá”‰ËĄá¶  ᔇʞ Ëąá”ƒÊžâ±âżá” Êžá”‰Ëą á”—á”’ ˹ᔒᔐᔉᔒⁿᔉ ᔉ˥˹ᔉ. ÉȘᶠ ˹ᔒᔐᔉᔒⁿᔉ á”á”‰á”—Ëą á”˜á”–Ëąá”‰á”— á”’á”›á”‰Êł ʞᔒᔘ Ëąá”‰á”—á”—â±âżá” á”‡á”’á”˜âżá”ˆá”ƒÊłÊž, ᔗʰᔃᔗ á”ˆá”’á”‰Ëąâż'á”— á”á”‰á”ƒâż Êžá”’á”˜Êł á”‡á”’á”˜âżá”ˆá”ƒÊłÊž ⁱ˹ Ê·Êłá”’âżá”. ᎛ʰᔉʞ'Êłá”‰ ᔗʰᔉ Ê·Êłá”’âżá” á”–á”‰ÊłËąá”’âż á¶ á”’Êł ʞᔒᔘ. â‹†ïœĄËšâ€ ┄─━ àż… àŒ» ✣ àŒș àż… ━─┄ _ _ áŽÊ·âż Êžá”’á”˜Êł Ëąá”—á”’ÊłÊž. Ꭵᔉ ᔉᔃᶜʰ ʰᔃᔛᔉ ᔃ Ëąá”—á”’ÊłÊž. áŽŠá”˜Ëąá”— á”‡á”‰á¶œá”ƒá”˜Ëąá”‰ ˹ᔒᔐᔉᔒⁿᔉ ᔇᔉ˥ⁱᔗᔗ˥ᔉ˹ Êžá”’á”˜Êł á”–á”ƒâ±âż á”’Êł Ëąá”ƒÊžËą ⁱᔗ'Ëą â±ËĄËĄá”‰á”â±á”—â±á”á”ƒá”—á”‰, ⁱᔗ á”ˆá”’á”‰Ëąâż'á”— á”á”‰á”ƒâż ⁱᔗ'Ëą á”—Êłá”˜á”‰. ʙᔉ Êžá”’á”˜Êł á”’Ê·âż ÊČᔘᔈᔍᔉ á”‡á”‰á¶ á”’Êłá”‰ ʞᔒᔘ á”ƒËĄËĄá”’Ê· á”’á”—Ê°á”‰ÊłËą á”—á”’ ᔍⁱᔛᔉ ᔗʰᔉ á”›á”‰Êłá”ˆâ±á¶œá”—. ÉȘá”—'Ëą Êžá”’á”˜Êł ˥ⁱᶠᔉ ᔃⁿᔈ Êžá”’á”˜Êł ˥ⁱᶠᔉ á”ƒËĄá”’âżá”‰. ᎛ᔃᔏᔉ á”’Ê·âżá”‰ÊłËąÊ°â±á”–. áŽœâżá”ˆá”‰ÊłËąá”—á”ƒâżá”ˆ Êžá”’á”˜Êł á”–á”ƒâ±âż ᔃⁿᔈ Ê·Ê°Êž ⁱᔗ Ê°á”ƒá”–á”–á”‰âżá”‰á”ˆ á”’Êł á¶œá”’âżá”—â±âżá”˜á”‰Ëą á”—á”’ Ê°á”ƒá”–á”–á”‰âż. ᎛ʰᔃᔗ á”ƒÊ·á”ƒÊłá”‰âżá”‰ËąËą á”ƒËĄËĄá”’Ê·Ëą ʞᔒᔘ á”—á”’ á”á”ƒËąá”—á”‰Êł Êžá”’á”˜ÊłËąá”‰ËĄá¶ . àŒ‰â€§â‚ŠËšâœ§ ┄─━ àż… àŒ» ✣ àŒș àż… ━─┄ ꒰ :vhs: ꒱°âș ⁀➷ ÊŸâ±Ëąá”—á”‰âż. ᎛ᔒ á”‰á”›á”‰ÊłÊžá”—Ê°â±âżá” á”ƒÊłá”’á”˜âżá”ˆ ʞᔒᔘ. ÉŽá”’á”— ÊČá”˜Ëąá”— Ê·á”’Êłá”ˆËą. ÉŽá”’á”— ÊČá”˜Ëąá”— á¶ Êłâ±á”‰âżá”ˆËą ᔃⁿᔈ á¶ á”ƒá”â±ËĄÊž. ÊŸâ±Ëąá”—á”‰âż á”—á”’ ᔗʰᔉ Ê·á”’ÊłËĄá”ˆ. áŽá”‡Ëąá”‰Êłá”›á”‰. áŽĄá”’âżá”ˆá”‰Êł. áŽ€ËĄËĄá”’Ê· Êžá”’á”˜Êł ᔐⁱⁿᔈ á”—á”’ ᔗʰᔉ ˹ᔃⁱ˥ ⁱⁿ ᔗʰᔉ á”’á¶œá”‰á”ƒâż ᔒᶠ á¶œá”˜Êłâ±á”’Ëąâ±á”—Êž ᔃⁿᔈ á”á”ƒÊłá”›á”‰ËĄ ᔃᔗ ᔗʰᔉ ˹ⁱᔐᔖ˥ᔉ˹ᔗ á”—Ê°â±âżá”Ëą. ᎛ʰᔃᔗ Ê°á”˜á”á”‡ËĄá”‰Ëą ʞᔒᔘ. ┄─━ àż… àŒ» ✣ àŒș àż… ━─┄ Û«ÛȘ❁ÛȘÛȘàœŽàœ»â”ŠáŽ…á”’âż'á”— ᶠᔉᔉ˥ á”ƒËąÊ°á”ƒá”á”‰á”ˆ ᔒᶠ Êžá”’á”˜Êł ᔉᔐᔒᔗⁱᔒⁿ˹. áŽ„ÊłÊž Ê·Ê°á”‰âż ʞᔒᔘ ᶠᔉᔉ˥ ᔗʰᔉ á”˜Êłá”á”‰ á”—á”’ á¶œÊłÊž. ʟᔃᔘᔍʰ ᔒᶠᔗᔉⁿ. ᎇᔃᔗ Ê·á”‰ËĄËĄ. Ê€á”‰Ëąá”— Ê·á”‰ËĄËĄ. áŽĄá”’Êłá” Ê°á”ƒÊłá”ˆ ᔇᔘᔗ ᔗᔃᔏᔉ ᔃ á”‡Êłá”‰á”ƒá” á”‡á”‰á¶ á”’Êłá”‰ ʞᔒᔘ á”‡á”˜Êłâż ᔒᔘᔗ. ʙᔉ â±âżá”—á”‰âżá”—â±á”’âżá”ƒËĄ ʷⁱᔗʰ ᔗʰᔉ Êłá”‰Ëąá”— ʞᔒᔘ ᔍⁱᔛᔉ Êžá”’á”˜ÊłËąá”‰ËĄá¶ . ÉȘá”—'Ëą ᔒᔏᔃʞ á”—á”’ ᔍⁱᔛᔉ Êžá”’á”˜Êł ᔇᔒᔈʞ ᔗⁱᔐᔉ á”—á”’ Êłá”‰á¶œÊ°á”ƒÊłá”á”‰. ˎˊ˗ àč‘Ûžàč‘,žž,ހÂș°`°àč‘Û© - àč‘Û© ,žž,ހÂș°`°àč‘Ûžàč‘
✍ Writing Hand 💅 Nail Polish đŸ€ł Selfie đŸ’Ș Flexed Biceps đŸŠŸ Mechanical Arm 🩿 Mechanical Leg đŸŠ” Leg đŸŠ¶ Foot 👂 Ear đŸŠ» Ear With Hearing Aid 👃 Nose 🧠 Brain đŸ«€ Anatomical Heart đŸ« Lungs đŸŠ· Tooth 🩮 Bone 👀 Eyes đŸ‘ïž Eye 👅 Tongue 👄 Mouth đŸ«Š Biting Lip 💆 Person Getting Massage 💇 Person Getting Haircut đŸš¶ Person Walking 🧍 Person Standing 🧎 Person Kneeling
đ“›đ“źđ“œ đ“œđ“±đ“źđ“¶ 𝓮𝓼𝓼đ“č đ”€đ“±đ“Șđ“œ đ“œđ“±đ“źđ”‚ đ“œđ“žđ“žđ“Ž đ“Żđ“»đ“žđ“¶ đ”‚đ“žđ“Ÿ Author's 𓂀𝕰𝖑𝖎𝖏𝖆𝖍đ–ŁČ̞☘♕ :zap: 09/23/21 𝙾𝚏 𝚱𝚘𝚞 𝚐𝚊𝚟𝚎 𝚝𝚑𝚎𝚖 𝚕𝚘𝚟𝚎 𝚊𝚗𝚍 𝚝𝚑𝚎𝚱 𝚠𝚊𝚕𝚔𝚎𝚍 𝚊𝚠𝚊𝚱, 𝚕𝚎𝚝 𝚝𝚑𝚎𝚖 𝚔𝚎𝚎𝚙 𝚒𝚝. 𝙾𝚏 𝚱𝚘𝚞 𝚐𝚊𝚟𝚎 𝚝𝚑𝚎𝚖 𝚝𝚒𝚖𝚎 𝚊𝚗𝚍 𝚝𝚑𝚎𝚱 𝚠𝚊𝚕𝚔𝚎𝚍 𝚊𝚠𝚊𝚱, 𝚕𝚎𝚝 𝚝𝚑𝚎𝚖 𝚔𝚎𝚎𝚙 𝚝𝚑𝚎 𝚖𝚎𝚖𝚘𝚛𝚒𝚎𝚜. 𝙾𝚏 𝚱𝚘𝚞 𝚐𝚊𝚟𝚎 𝚝𝚑𝚎𝚖 𝚍𝚊𝚱𝚜, 𝚠𝚎𝚎𝚔𝚜 𝚘𝚛 𝚎𝚟𝚎𝚗 𝚱𝚎𝚊𝚛𝚜 𝚘𝚏 𝚱𝚘𝚞𝚛 𝚕𝚒𝚏𝚎, 𝚕𝚎𝚝 𝚝𝚑𝚎𝚖 𝚔𝚎𝚎𝚙 𝚊𝚕𝚕 𝚝𝚑𝚎 𝚕𝚘𝚟𝚎 𝚱𝚘𝚞 𝚐𝚊𝚟𝚎 𝚝𝚑𝚎𝚖 𝚍𝚞𝚛𝚒𝚗𝚐 𝚝𝚑𝚊𝚝 𝚝𝚒𝚖𝚎 𝙳𝚘𝚗'𝚝 𝚏𝚒𝚐𝚑𝚝 𝚋𝚊𝚌𝚔 𝚏𝚘𝚛 𝚒𝚝. 𝙳𝚘𝚗'𝚝 𝚜𝚊𝚱 "𝚱𝚘𝚞 𝚘𝚠𝚎 𝚖𝚎". 𝚄𝚗𝚍𝚎𝚛𝚜𝚝𝚊𝚗𝚍 𝚝𝚑𝚊𝚝 𝚝𝚑𝚎 𝚟𝚊𝚕𝚞𝚎 𝚘𝚏 𝚱𝚘𝚞𝚛 𝚕𝚘𝚟𝚎 𝚍𝚘𝚎𝚜 𝚗𝚘𝚝 𝚍𝚎𝚙𝚎𝚗𝚍 𝚘𝚗 𝚠𝚑𝚊𝚝 𝚘𝚝𝚑𝚎𝚛𝚜 𝚍𝚘 𝚠𝚒𝚝𝚑 𝚝𝚑𝚊𝚝 𝚕𝚘𝚟𝚎. đ™»đšŽđš 𝚝𝚑𝚎𝚖 𝚔𝚎𝚎𝚙 𝚠𝚑𝚊𝚝 𝚝𝚑𝚎𝚱 𝚝𝚘𝚘𝚔. 𝚃𝚑𝚎𝚱 𝚖𝚞𝚜𝚝 𝚑𝚊𝚟𝚎 𝚗𝚎𝚎𝚍𝚎𝚍 𝚒𝚝. 𝙾𝚝 𝚖𝚞𝚜𝚝 𝚑𝚊𝚟𝚎 𝚒𝚖𝚙𝚊𝚌𝚝𝚎𝚍 𝚝𝚑𝚎𝚒𝚛 𝚕𝚒𝚟𝚎𝚜. 𝚈𝚘𝚞 𝚌𝚊𝚗'𝚝 𝚝𝚊𝚔𝚎 𝚝𝚑𝚊𝚝 𝚊𝚠𝚊𝚱. đ™·đš˜đš  𝚋𝚎𝚊𝚞𝚝𝚒𝚏𝚞𝚕 𝚒𝚜 𝚝𝚑𝚊𝚝? 𝙮𝚟𝚎𝚗 𝚝𝚑𝚘𝚞𝚐𝚑 𝚝𝚑𝚎𝚱 𝚐𝚊𝚟𝚎 𝚱𝚘𝚞 𝚙𝚊𝚒𝚗 𝚒𝚗 𝚛𝚎𝚝𝚞𝚛𝚗 𝚏𝚘𝚛 𝚱𝚘𝚞𝚛 𝚕𝚘𝚟𝚎, 𝚱𝚘𝚞 𝚜𝚝𝚒𝚕𝚕 𝚕𝚎𝚏𝚝 𝚝𝚑𝚎𝚖 𝚠𝚒𝚝𝚑 𝚕𝚘𝚟𝚎.
6 NOV 2013 ANESTHESIA If you’re having general anesthesia, an anesthesiologist will give you medications that make you lose consciousness. After the surgery is complete, you won’t be wide awake right away. General anesthesia brings on a sleep-like state with the use of a combination of medicines. The medicines, known as anesthetics, are given before and during surgery or other medical procedures. General anesthesia usually uses a combination of intravenous medicines and inhaled gasses. You'll feel as though you're asleep. But general anesthesia does more than put you to sleep. You don't feel pain when you're under general anesthesia. This is because your brain doesn't respond to pain signals or reflexes. While you're under anesthesia, the anesthesia team monitors you, watches your body's vital functions, manages your breathing and treats pain related to the procedure. Your surgery might not require general anesthesia, but you might need sedation to be comfortable during the procedure. The effects of sedation, also called twilight sedation and monitored anesthesia care, can include being sleepy but awake and able to talk, or being asleep and unaware of your surroundings. The recovery from sedation is similar to that of general anesthesia but patients usually wake up quicker and their recovery time is shorter. As with general anesthesia, you won’t be able to drive and should probably have someone stay with you for at least the first several hours after you return home. You'll slowly wake either in the operating room or the recovery room. You'll probably feel groggy and a little confused when you first awaken. You may continue to be sleepy, and your judgment and reflexes may take time to return to normal.
disabilityreminders You’re allowed to use accommodations even if you could technically get by without them. Use the accommodations if you can. You don’t need to be at the highest level of suffering to be valid in using them. If they improve your quality of life or paın level or anything at all like that, then they’re worth using and you deserve to use them. Jan 18th, 2024
୚ৎ⋆.˚â€Șâ€Șâ€ïžŽâ€Źâ€Žâ­’ fun things you can manifest ⭒ đšđ›đąđ„đąđ­đČ 𝐭𝐹 đŠđžđŠđšđ«đąđŹđž 𝐚𝐧đČ𝐭𝐡𝐱𝐧𝐠 𝐱𝐧 đ„đžđŹđŹ 𝐭𝐡𝐚𝐧 𝐟𝐱𝐯𝐞 𝐩𝐱𝐧𝐼𝐭𝐞𝐬! ⭒ đŹđźđ©đžđ«đ©đšđ°đžđ«đŹ (𝐞.𝐠. đ­đžđ„đžđ©đšđ«đ­đšđ­đąđšđ§, đ­đžđ„đžđ€đąđ§đžđŹđąđŹ, đœđ„đšđąđ«đŻđšđČ𝐚𝐧𝐜𝐞 𝐞𝐭𝐜.) ⭒ đČđšđźđ« đđ«đžđšđŠ đŹđœđĄđšđšđ„ đœđ«đžđšđ­đžđ đŸđ«đšđŠ đŹđœđ«đšđ­đœđĄ! ⭒ 𝐠𝐹𝐱𝐧𝐠 đ›đšđœđ€ 𝐭𝐹 𝟐𝟎𝟎𝟎 𝐭𝐹 đžđ±đ©đžđ«đąđžđ§đœđž đČđŸđ€! ⭒ đ©đĄđšđ§đž 𝐭𝐡𝐚𝐭 đ§đžđŻđžđ« đ«đźđ§đŹ 𝐹𝐼𝐭 𝐹𝐟 đ›đšđ­đ­đžđ«đČ! ⭒ 𝐚 𝐭𝐱𝐩𝐞 đ­đ«đšđŻđžđ„ 𝐩𝐚𝐜𝐡𝐱𝐧𝐞 đ„đąđ€đž 𝐭𝐡𝐞 𝐹𝐧𝐞𝐬 𝐱𝐧 𝐩𝐹𝐯𝐱𝐞𝐬! ⭒ 𝐚 đŠđšđ„đ„ 𝐰𝐱𝐭𝐡 đšđ„đ„ đČđšđźđ« đŸđšđŻđšđźđ«đąđ­đž đŹđĄđšđ©đŹ 𝐚𝐧𝐝 đ«đžđŹđ­đšđźđ«đšđ§đ­đŹ! ⭒ đČđšđźđ« 𝐚𝐬𝐬𝐱𝐠𝐧𝐩𝐞𝐧𝐭𝐬 𝐠𝐞𝐭𝐭𝐱𝐧𝐠 đœđšđŠđ©đ„đžđ­đžđ đšđźđ­đšđŠđšđ­đąđœđšđ„đ„đČ 𝐰𝐱𝐭𝐡𝐹𝐼𝐭 đČ𝐹𝐼 𝐡𝐚𝐯𝐱𝐧𝐠 𝐭𝐹 𝐞𝐯𝐞𝐧 đ„đąđŸđ­ 𝐚 đŸđąđ§đ đžđ«! ⭒ đ°đąđłđšđ«đ đ©đšđ°đžđ«đŹ đ„đąđ€đž đ°đąđłđšđ«đđŹ 𝐹𝐟 đ°đšđŻđžđ«đ„đČ đ©đ„đšđœđž! ⭒ đšđ›đŹđšđ„đźđ­đž đŹđ©đąđœđž, đšđ„đœđšđĄđšđ„ & đ©đšđąđ§ đ­đšđ„đžđ«đšđ§đœđž! ⭒ đČđšđźđ« đąđđžđšđ„ đŹđšđœđąđšđ„ 𝐩𝐞𝐝𝐱𝐚 đšđ©đ©! ⭒ đ©đšđ©đźđ„đšđ« đąđ§đ­đžđ«đ§đšđ­đąđšđ§đšđ„ đŸđ«đąđžđ§đ đ đ«đšđźđ©! ⭒ 𝐚 𝐩𝐹𝐯𝐱𝐞 đšđ« đđ«đšđŠđš đŹđžđ«đąđžđŹ 𝐛𝐚𝐬𝐞𝐝 𝐹𝐧 đČđšđźđ« đđžđŹđąđ«đžđ đ©đ„đšđ­!
ïœĄăƒ» ïŸŸăƒ»ïœĄ ïœĄ +. ïŸŸïœĄăƒ». ïœĄ. *  + ïœĄăƒ»ïŸŸăƒ»ïœĄăƒ»ïŸŸăƒ». ïœĄ* ïœĄ ăƒ»ïŸŸăƒ» ⋆𐙚₊˚âŠč a small reminder for you, try not to be so hard on yourself, i know you are trying and giving your best! i know it might sound crazy to you right now but better days WILL come and you will look back at this exact moment and remember how impossible it all seemed. ♡ but look, you DID it! you got through one of your hardest days. so, don’t give up. healing takes time. it might all seem impossible but you will get there. it doesn’t have to look a certain way, in fact, healing looks different for everyone. go at your own pace and don’t try to rush anything! it’s not a race! ♡ don’t stress yourself out and try to worry less. you are stronger than you think and i KNOW you can do this and get through whatever you are going through! 🌾 you GOT THIS! ˙ᔕ˙ ïœĄăƒ» ïŸŸăƒ»ïœĄ ïœĄ +. ïŸŸïœĄăƒ». ïœĄ. *  + ïœĄăƒ»ïŸŸăƒ»ïœĄăƒ»ïŸŸăƒ». ïœĄ* ïœĄ ăƒ»ïŸŸăƒ»
✹🌒✹You are made of stardust and galaxies and I love you. Send to your ten favourite people on your website. đŸ’«đŸŒ”đŸŒŸ
owlet: i think it’s importaĐżt to acknowledge that there is a contingent of doctors who have been
 uh
 coasting ever since med school ended. here’s a quick crash c̀ourse in telling them apart competent doctor: recognises that your sympt0ms sound familiar but also realises that the illness is outside the scope of their expertise, so they give you a referral incompetent doctor: doesn’t recognise your sympt0ms, chalks it all up to a m3ntal health and/or weıght prxblem and refuses any follow-up care competent doctor: stays up to date on the latest research in their field, is interested in sharing newly-discovered ınformαtıon with you incompetent doctor: maintains the absolute minimum amount of knowledge to not have their licence revoked competent doctor: approaches their patients with good faith incompetent doctor: assumes all patients are deceptive and have ulterior motives competent doctor: recognises crying and other overt paın sympt0ms as unacceptable and tries to resolve your paın any way they’re able incompetent doctor: ignores paın and either refuses to attempt to treat yours or willingly worsens it during a treatment by ignoring your reactions competent doctor: realises they don’t have all the answers, isn’t intimidated by the thought that you attend other doctors incompetent doctor: views their patients as income-generators and feels personally insulted when you attempt to leave their practise competent doctor: recognises all their patients are people; will be transparent about your treatment and speak to you with advanced and specific terminology if you demonstrate that you ĂșndĂšrstĂ€nd incompetent doctor: views patients as a sub-class of people, justifies lying to patients as “for their own gooÍ d” (via intp-fluffy-robot) Jan 08, 2022
ᯓ★ “𝗜 đ˜„đ—źđ—»đ˜ đ˜đ—Œ 𝗯đ—Č đ—șđ—Œđ—żđ—Č đ—șđ—Čđ—źđ—» đ˜đ—Œ đ˜đ—”đ—Čđ—ș!” 𝐈𝐭'𝐬 đšđ€đšđČ 𝐭𝐹 𝐧𝐹𝐭 𝐛𝐞 𝐭𝐡𝐚𝐭 đŹđ­đ«đšđ§đ , 𝐛𝐼𝐭 đšđ„đ°đšđČ𝐬 𝐛𝐞 𝐚𝐼𝐭𝐡𝐞𝐧𝐭𝐱𝐜, 𝐝𝐹𝐧'𝐭 𝐚𝐜𝐭 đ„đąđ€đž 𝐬𝐹𝐩𝐞𝐹𝐧𝐞 𝐰𝐡𝐹 đČ𝐹𝐼 đ€đ§đšđ° đšđ«đžđ§'𝐭, 𝐱𝐧𝐬𝐭𝐞𝐚𝐝 đČ𝐹𝐼 𝐜𝐚𝐧 𝐛𝐞 𝐧𝐱𝐜𝐞 đČ𝐞𝐭 𝐡𝐚𝐯𝐞 đ›đšđźđ§đđšđ«đąđžđŹ! 𝐈 𝐩𝐞𝐚𝐧 𝐰𝐡đČ đ°đĄđšđźđ„đ đČ𝐹𝐼 𝐰𝐚𝐬𝐭𝐞 đČđšđźđ« đžđ§đžđ«đ đČ 𝐭𝐹 đ­đšđ„đ€ 𝐭𝐹 𝐬𝐼𝐜𝐡 đŠđąđŹđžđ«đšđ›đ„đž đ©đžđšđ©đ„đž? àŽŠà”àŽŠàŽż Ë‰ÍˆÌ€ê’łË‰ÍˆÌ )✧
ᔐᔉⁿᔗⁱᔒⁿ˹ ᔒᶠ ᔈᔉᔃᔗʰ ;. ┏ C o n t i n u e ? ┓. r/TwoSentenceHorror Go to TwoSentenceHorror r/TwoSentenceHorror 2 days ago Muted-Duck4203 As I stood on top of the cliff I wondered what caused so many people to jump here. Until I felt icy cold hands on my back.
r/TwoSentenceHorror 5 yr. ago netflixandskill my son was reported missing last week they found him but it's not my son
r/TwoSentenceHorror 58 min. ago drrkorby “These nasty vermin destroy everything they get into, and even soil their own nests.” “We must stop now these “humans”, as they call themselves, before they infest our home” pleaded the president of the Galactic council.
ᎏ á¶ Êłâ±á”‰âżá”ˆ âœá”†á”–á”’âżá”á”‰á”‡á”’á”‡ á¶ á”ƒâżá¶ â±á¶œâŸ pt. 1 áŽŒâżá¶œá”‰ á”ƒá”á”ƒâ±âż, ᔃ á”â±ËąÊ°á”ƒá”– á”ˆá”‰Ëąá”—Êłá”’Êžá”‰á”ˆ ᔗʰᔉ ᶜʰᔘᔐ ᔇᔘᶜᔏᔉᔗ‧ ᔆᔒ áŽŸËĄá”ƒâżá”á”—á”’âż ᔃⁿᔈ Ëąá”–á”’á”— á”—Ê°á”˜Ëą Ê·á”‰Êłá”‰ á”—á”’ Ëąá”—á”ƒÊž ʷⁱᔗʰ Ëąá”–á”’âżá”á”‰á”‡á”’á”‡ ᔃⁿᔈ áŽłá”ƒÊłÊž! áŽ·á”ƒÊłá”‰âż Ëąá”—á”ƒÊžá”‰á”ˆ á”‡á”‰Ê°â±âżá”ˆ á”—á”’ á”’á”›á”‰Êł ˹ᔉᔉ ᔗʰᔉ Êłá”‰âżá”’á”›á”ƒá”—â±á”’âżËąâ€§ áŽŹá¶ á”—á”‰Êł Ê·á”’Êłá” á”†á”–á”’âżá”á”‰á”‡á”’á”‡ Ëąá”ƒÊ· áŽŸËĄá”ƒâżá”á”—á”’âż á”‡á”‰â±âżá” á”’âżá¶œá”‰ á”ƒá”á”ƒâ±âż á”—á”ƒá”˜âżá”—á”‰á”ˆ ᔇʞ áŽ·Êłá”ƒá”‡Ëąâ€§ â€œá”‚Ê°á”ƒËĄá”‰Ëą á”ˆá”’âżâ€™á”— ᔉᔃᔗ ᔖᔉᔒᔖ˥ᔉ!” áŽŸá”‰á”ƒÊłËĄ á”—Ê°á”‰âż ÊČᔘᔐᔖᔉᔈ ᔒⁿ áŽŸËĄá”ƒâżá”á”—á”’âż, Ê°á”‰Êł ᔈᔃᔈ á”â±á”›â±âżá” Ê°á”‰Êł ˹ᔒᔐᔉ á”á”’âżá”‰Êžâ€§ á”†á”‰á”‰â±âżá” Ëąá”–á”’âżá”á”‰á”‡á”’á”‡, áŽ·Êłá”ƒá”‡Ëą ᔗᔒᔒᔏ á”–á”‰á”ƒÊłËĄ ʰᔒᔐᔉ ᔃ˹ Ëąá”–á”’âżá”á”‰á”‡á”’á”‡ Ê°á”‰ËĄá”–á”‰á”ˆ á”–ËĄá”ƒâżá”á”—á”’âżâ€§ áŽŸËĄá”ƒâżá”á”—á”’âż Êłá”ƒâż ᔃ˥˥ ᔗʰᔉ ʷᔃʞ á”—á”’ Ëąá”–á”’âżá”á”‰á”‡á”’á”‡Ëą Ê°á”’á”˜Ëąá”‰, Ëąá”–á”’á”— ⁱⁿ ᔗᔒʷ‧ á”†á”–á”’âżá”á”‰á”‡á”’á”‡ á¶ á”’ËĄËĄá”’Ê·Ëą ᔇᔒᔗʰ á”‡á”‰â±âżá” ᔒᔘᔗ ᔒᶠ á”‡Êłá”‰á”ƒá”—Ê°â€§ “ᎎᔉʞ, Ê·á”‰â€™Êłá”‰ á”á”’âżá”‰ âżá”’Ê·!” á”†á”–á”’âżá”á”‰á”‡á”’á”‡ á¶œá”’á”ƒËŁá”‰á”ˆâ€§ ᔆᔖᔒᔗ Ê·Ê°â±á”á”–á”‰ÊłËą Ëąá”‰á”‰â±âżá” áŽŸËĄá”ƒâżá”á”—á”’âż Ëąá”’ á”˜á”–Ëąá”‰á”—â€§ “᎔ á”–Êłá”’á”â±Ëąá”‰ ⁿᔒ Ê·Ê°á”ƒËĄá”‰ á”á”˜Ëąá”— Ê°á”ƒÊłá” ʞᔒᔘ! ᎔’˥˥ ⁿᔒᔗ ˥ᔉᔗ ⁱᔗ Ê°á”ƒá”–á”–á”‰âż!” á”†á”–á”’âżá”á”‰á”‡á”’á”‡ Ëąá”ƒá”— ʷⁱᔗʰ ʰⁱᔐ ᔒⁿ ᔗʰᔉ ᶜᔒᔘᶜʰ‧ áŽŸËĄá”ƒâżá”á”—á”’âż á¶œá”’ËĄËĄá”ƒá”–Ëąá”‰á”ˆ ⁱⁿ á”—á”‰á”ƒÊłËą ᔒⁿ á”†á”–á”’âżá”á”‰áŽźá”’á”‡Ëą ËĄá”ƒá”–â€§ á”†á”–á”’âżá”á”‰áŽźá”’á”‡ ʰᔘᔍᔍᔉᔈ ʰⁱᔐ á”˜âżá”—â±ËĄ ʰᔉ Ê·á”ƒËą á”—á”’ á”‰ËŁÊ°á”ƒá”˜Ëąá”—á”‰á”ˆ á”—á”’ ËąÊ°á”‰á”ˆ á”á”’Êłá”‰ á”—á”‰á”ƒÊłËąâ€§ áŽŸËĄá”ƒâżá”á”—á”’âż ᔐᔃʞ ⁿᔒᔗ á”’á”˜á”—Ê·á”ƒÊłá”ˆËĄÊž ᔃᔈᔐⁱᔗ ⁱᔗ, ᔇᔘᔗ ʰᔉ ËĄâ±á”á”‰á”ˆ Ê°á”ƒá”›â±âżá” á”†á”–á”’âżá”á”‰á”‡á”’á”‡ á¶œá”’á”á¶ á”’Êłá”— ʰⁱᔐ‧ Ꮁᔛᔉⁿ Ê·Ê°á”‰âż ʰᔉ ᔈᔒᶻᔉᔈ ᔒᶠᶠ ᔗʰᔉʞ ˹ᔗⁱ˥˥ á”‰á”á”‡Êłá”ƒá¶œá”‰á”ˆâ€§ á”†á”–á”’âżá”á”‰á”‡á”’á”‡ á”ˆâ±á”ˆâżâ€™á”— ᔐᔒᔛᔉ Ëąá”’ ᔃ˹ á”—á”’ ⁿᔒᔗ á”ˆâ±Ëąá”—á”˜Êłá”‡ áŽŸËĄá”ƒâżá”á”—á”’âżâ€§ ᎎᔉ ᔗʰᔒᔘᔍʰᔗ ᔃᔇᔒᔘᔗ ʷʰᔃᔗ ʰᔉ á¶œá”’á”˜ËĄá”ˆ ᔈᔒ á¶ á”’Êł ʰⁱᔐ á”’âżá¶œá”‰ ʰᔉ á”ƒÊ·á”ƒá”á”‰Ëąâ€§ ᎎᔉ á”ƒËĄËąá”’ Êłá”‰á”á”‰á”á”‡á”‰Êłá”‰á”ˆ áŽčÊłâ€§ áŽ·Êłá”ƒá”‡Ëą á¶œÊłá”’ËąËąâ±âżá” ᔗʰᔉ ˥ⁱⁿᔉ Ê·Ê°á”‰âż Ëąá¶œá”ƒÊłâ±âżá” áŽŸËĄá”ƒâżá”á”—á”’âżâ€§ “áŽčá”˜Ëąá”—â€™á”›á”‰ á”—â±Êłá”‰á”ˆ ʞᔒᔘ ᔒᔘᔗ ” á”†á”–á”’âżá”á”‰á”‡á”’á”‡ ˹ᔃⁱᔈ Ê·Ê°â±ËĄËąá”— ʰᔉ Êłá”‰á”á”ƒâ±âżá”‰á”ˆ á¶œá”’á”á”–ËĄá”‰á”—á”‰ËĄÊž á”ƒËąËĄá”‰á”‰á”–â€§ ᔆᔖᔒᔗ ᔃⁿᔈ áŽłá”ƒÊłÊž Ê·á”‰Êłá”‰ ËąÊ°á”ƒÊłâ±âżá” ᔃ á”—á”’Êž Ê·Ê°á”‰âż ᔗʰᔉ á”ˆá”’á”’Êłá”‡á”‰ËĄËĄ ÊČá”ƒÊłÊłá”‰á”ˆ ᔃ˥˥ ᔒᶠ ᔗʰᔉᔐ‧ á”†á”—â±ÊłÊłâ±âżá” á¶ Êłá”’á” Ê°â±Ëą ᔈᔉᔉᔖ ˹˥ᔉᔉᔖ áŽŸËĄá”ƒâżá”á”—á”’âż á”—á”‰âżËąá”‰á”ˆ ᔘᔖ‧ â€œáŽ”â€™ËĄËĄ ᔍᔒ ᶜʰᔉᶜᔏ Ê·Ê°á”’â€™Ëą ᔃᔗ ᔐʞ á”ˆá”’á”’Êłâ€Šâ€ á”†á”–á”’âżá”á”‰ ᔇᔒᔇ ˹ᔃⁱᔈ, Ê°á”‰ËĄá”–â±âżá” áŽŸËĄá”ƒâżá”á”—á”’âż ˹ⁱᔗ Ëąá”—Êłá”ƒâ±á”Ê°á”—â€§ â€œá”†á”ƒâżá”ˆÊž; ʷʰᔃᔗ á”ƒÊłá”‰ ʞᔒᔘ Ê°á”‰Êłá”‰?” to be cont. pt. 2
Go to shortscarystories r/shortscarystories 2 yr. ago GuyAwks More Unsolicited Parenting Advice We’ve all run into those insufferable types before in our lives. You know the kind. Total strangers who somehow think they’ve earned the right to micro-manage how you raise your kids just seconds after meeting you. And the kicker is when they aren’t even parents themselves. What would they know? After a long afternoon of dropping items into a shopping cart, me and my preschooler had almost finished the weekly grocery haul. We were on our way to the checkout counter when a lady at a near- by promotional kiosk summoned my attention. “Hello ma’am, could I please have a moment of your time?” the apron-clad woman chirped from behind her booth. Spying the unfinished Coke Zero can Ivy was drinking, this lady scrunched up her face in disapproval. The next words out of her mouth made my blood boil. “I see that your little princess is drinking a canned soda. Ooh, that’s not so great. Have you considered trying our special, 100% natural vitamin juices? Here, try a sample.” Instantly, her hand shot out with a small plastic cup filled with liquid. Taken aback by her boldness I tried to remain somewhat polite. “Thank you, but we’re not interested,” I answered curtly. Something was so unsettling about her fake smile and shrill enthusiasm. “A girl as young as her shouldn’t be drinking soda. It’s full of sugars and unhealthy preservatives. Let me throw that away for you-” Without any hesitation, she reached down to pry the can out of my daughter’s hands. I could not believe the audacity of this woman. “Excuse me!” I snapped, finally losing my composure. “How dare you try and take my daughter’s drink!” “But miss, this is much healthier for your angel,” protested the creepy woman waving her strange-looking syrup at us. “Surely you don’t want her to be sickened by all those dangerous chemicals-” “If you don’t leave us alone, I will report you to the supervisor!” With that, we turned and began strolling away from said relentless salesperson. Only once we were in- to the parking lot did I feel myself calming down. Gosh, that lady really freaked me out. What are the odds someone would randomly try to discard my daughter’s soda on today of all days. The one day I chose to put poisson in it. That rare, traceless toxin I slipped into her soda can earlier today cost me a fortune to order from overseas. The bubbles from the carbonation mask any taste of the thing, making it the perfect delivery system for it. My oblivious daughter would've been dēαd within the hour.. Oh, how I wish people would keep their parenting advice to themselves. It’s not needed. I know how to kıll my own kid just fine, thank you very much!
5 đŸ…· :a: 🆁🅳 đŸ†ƒđŸ†đŸ†„đŸ†ƒđŸ…·đŸ†‚ :o2: đŸ…œ đŸ…» :o2: 🆅🅮 Author's 𓂀𝕰𝖑𝖎𝖏𝖆𝖍đ–ŁČ̞☘♕ :zap: 01/25/22 ♡ àŸ€ ïŸŸâ€ąâ”ˆà­šâ™Ąà­§â”ˆâ€ąïŸŸ ↳ Ś‚Ś‚à«ąàŒ˜ Û”` Ëšâ‚ŠÂ·âžłâ„ ⇱ àč‘ â—žâ™ĄÂ° ⾙͎ ˀˀ àȘ‡ đ‘€đ‘–đ‘™đ‘™ 𝑩𝑜𝑱 𝑜𝑝𝑒𝑛 𝑩𝑜𝑱𝑟 𝑒𝑩𝑒𝑠 ïœĄïŸŸïœ„ ╰ 𝑖'𝑙𝑙 đ‘ đ˜©đ‘œđ‘€ 𝑩𝑜𝑱. — àŒŠ ♡ àŸ€ ïŸŸâ€ąâ”ˆà­šâ™Ąà­§â”ˆâ€ąïŸŸ ↳ Ś‚Ś‚à«ąàŒ˜ Û”` Ëšâ‚ŠÂ·âžłâ„ ⇱ àč‘ â—žâ™ĄÂ° ⾙͎ ˀˀ đ‘‡đ‘‚đ‘ƒđŒđ¶ àŒ„ ïœĄïŸŸïœ„ ♡ ♡ 𝑂𝑁𝐾 ïč‰ ïčŠïč‰ ïčŠïč‰ ïčŠïč‰ đ—Ÿđ—Œđ˜ƒđ—Č đ—¶đ˜€đ—»'𝘁 đ—Čđ—»đ—Œđ˜‚đ—Žđ—” đ˜đ—Œ đ—ș𝗼𝗾đ—Č 𝗼 𝗿đ—Čđ—čđ—źđ˜đ—¶đ—Œđ—»đ˜€đ—”đ—¶đ—œ đ˜„đ—Œđ—żđ—ž ʞᔒᔘ âżá”‰á”‰á”ˆ Êłá”‰Ëąá”–á”‰á¶œá”—, á¶œá”’á”á”–á”ƒËąËąâ±á”’âż, ËąÊ°á”ƒÊłá”‰á”ˆ á”›á”ƒËĄá”˜á”‰Ëą, ᔃⁿᔈ ᔗʰᔉ Êłâ±á”Ê°á”— á”—â±á”â±âżá”. 𐂮 àșŠ ∿ ê””đ–Šč àč‘ à»‘ àż” à­­ ᠀ 𑁯 à©­ đ‘‡đ‘‚đ‘ƒđŒđ¶ àŒ„ ïœĄïŸŸïœ„ 𖧧 𖧧 𝑇𝑊𝑂 ïč‰ ïčŠïč‰ ïčŠïč‰ ïčŠïč‰ đ—Źđ—Œđ˜‚ đ—°đ—źđ—»'𝘁 đ—ș𝗼𝗾đ—Č đ˜€đ—Œđ—șđ—Čđ—Œđ—»đ—Č đ—čđ—Œđ˜ƒđ—Č đ˜†đ—Œđ˜‚. (âżá”’Êł ËąÊ°á”’á”˜ËĄá”ˆ ʞᔒᔘ Ê·á”ƒâżá”— á”—á”’ á”—ÊłÊž) 𐂮 àșŠ ∿ ê””đ–Šč àč‘ à»‘ àż” à­­ ᠀ 𑁯 à©­ đ‘‡đ‘‚đ‘ƒđŒđ¶ àŒ„ ïœĄïŸŸïœ„ đ–§· đ–§· đ‘‡đ»đ‘…đžđž ïč‰ ïčŠïč‰ ïčŠïč‰ ïčŠïč‰ đ—Łđ—Čđ—Œđ—œđ—čđ—Č đ—ș𝗼𝗾đ—Č đ˜đ—¶đ—șđ—Č đ—łđ—Œđ—ż đ˜„đ—”đ—źđ˜ đ˜đ—”đ—Č𝘆 đ˜„đ—źđ—»đ˜ ⁱᶠ ʞᔒᔘ'Êłá”‰ ᔃ á”–Êłâ±á”’Êłâ±á”—Êž, ʞᔒᔘ'ËĄËĄ á”âżá”’Ê·. 𐂮 àșŠ ∿ ê””đ–Šč àč‘ à»‘ àż” à­­ ᠀ 𑁯 à©­ đ‘‡đ‘‚đ‘ƒđŒđ¶ àŒ„ ïœĄïŸŸïœ„ ℘ ℘ đč𝑂𝑈𝑅 ïč‰ ïčŠïč‰ ïčŠïč‰ ïčŠïč‰ đ—Źđ—Œđ˜‚ 𝗼𝘁𝘁𝗿𝗼𝗰𝘁 đ—čđ—Œđ˜ƒđ—Č 𝗯𝘆 đ—ș𝗼𝗾đ—Č đ—șđ—Œđ—żđ—Č đ—Œđ—ł đ—¶đ˜. á¶ á”’á¶œá”˜Ëą ᔒⁿ á”â±á”›â±âżá” ˥ᔒᔛᔉ, Êłá”ƒá”—Ê°á”‰Êł á”—Ê°á”ƒâż á”—á”ƒá”â±âżá”. 𐂮 àșŠ ∿ ê””đ–Šč àč‘ à»‘ àż” à­­ ᠀ 𑁯 à©­ đ‘‡đ‘‚đ‘ƒđŒđ¶ àŒ„ ïœĄïŸŸïœ„ ✧ ✧ đčđŒđ‘‰đž ïč‰ ïčŠïč‰ ïčŠïč‰ ïčŠïč‰ đ—§đ—Č𝗼𝗿𝘀 đ—źđ—»đ—± đ—łđ—¶đ—Žđ—”đ˜đ—¶đ—»đ—Ž đ—¶đ˜€đ—»'𝘁 đ—čđ—Œđ˜ƒđ—Č. ⁱᔗ'Ëą á”˜âżÊ°á”‰á”ƒËĄá”—Ê°Êž á”–á”ƒËąËąâ±á”’âż, ᔃᔗ ᔇᔉ˹ᔗ. ♡ àŸ€ ïŸŸâ€ąâ”ˆà­šâ™Ąà­§â”ˆâ€ąïŸŸ ↳ Ś‚Ś‚à«ąàŒ˜ Û”` Ëšâ‚ŠÂ·âžłâ„ ⇱ àč‘ â—žâ™ĄÂ° ⾙͎ ˀˀ
I saw a teenage girl with cancer at a theme park. Her whole life, she wanted to go on a big rollercoaster, but she wasn't tall enough. One by one, people got out of line and waited behind her & they said, "We're not getting on until she does." Citizens who fight for our children GMH Mar 25, 2011 at 9:00am by Lauren, CA
→ Æ’ŃÎčŃ”Î·âˆ‚Ń•ĐœÎčρ Îčѕ ÎœÎ±Ń•Ń‚ ℓÎčĐșє υηÎčÎœŃ”ŃŃ•Ń”. âˆ‚Ń”Ń”Ï ℓÎčĐșє ÏƒÂąŃ”Î±Î·. ĐœÎčgĐœ ℓÎčĐșє ѕĐșу. Ń•Ń‚ŃÏƒÎ·g ℓÎčĐșє ÎčŃÏƒÎ·. ĐșÎčη∂ ℓÎčĐșє ĐŒÏƒŃ‚ĐœŃ”Ń. ÂąÏ…Ń‚Ń” ℓÎčĐșє ĐŒŃ”.
→ α Æ’ŃÎčŃ”Î·âˆ‚ gÎčÎœŃ”Ń• ĐœÏƒÏŃ” Ï‰ĐœŃ”Î· ℓÎčÆ’Ń” Îčѕ ℓσω, α Æ’ŃÎčŃ”Î·âˆ‚ Îčѕ α Ïâ„“Î±ÂąŃ” Ï‰ĐœŃ”Î· ŃƒÏƒÏ… ĐœÎ±ÎœŃ” Î·ÏƒÏ‰ĐœŃ”ŃŃ” Ń‚Ïƒ gσ, α Æ’ŃÎčŃ”Î·âˆ‚ Îčѕ ĐœÏƒÎ·Ń”Ń•Ń‚, α Æ’ŃÎčŃ”Î·âˆ‚ Îčѕ Ń‚ŃÏ…Ń”. α Æ’ŃÎčŃ”Î·âˆ‚ Îčѕ ÏŃŃ”ÂąÎčÏƒÏ…Ń• α Æ’ŃÎčŃ”Î·âˆ‚ Îčѕ υ.
──┅┅┄┄*àłƒ:.✧âœČ*ïœĄâ‹†â”€â”€â”€ ⋆✩⋆ ──────── *àłƒ à­š text. à­§ ┊✧*ïœĄ ✯┊â˜Ș⋆✧*ïœĄ ┊ ────────────♡⋆.àłƒàż”*────  â‚ŠÌŁÌ‡à·†ËŸÌ‘Ì‘ËšÌ‘Ì‘ËŸÌ‘à·†â‚ŠÌŁÌ‡à·†ËŸÌ‘Ì‘ËšÌ‘Ì‘ËŸÌ‘à·†â‚ŠÌŁÌ‡à·†ËŸÌ‘Ì‘ËšÌ‘Ì‘ËŸÌ‘à·†â‚ŠÌŁÌ‡à·†ËŸÌ‘Ì‘ËšÌ‘Ì‘ËŸÌ‘à·†â‚ŠÌŁÌ‡ ăƒ»ă€‚ăƒ»ă‚œâœ­ăƒ»ăƒ»âœ«ăƒ»ă‚œăƒ»ă€‚ ✿————✩————✿ âŠč₊꒷꒷ꒊ‧₊˚âŠčïž°ê’· àč‘â€żïž”â€żà­š â‚ŠÌŁÌ‡à·†ËŸÌ‘Ì‘ËšÌ‘Ì‘ËŸÌ‘à·†â‚ŠÌŁÌ‡à·†ËŸÌ‘Ì‘ËšÌ‘Ì‘ËŸÌ‘à·†â‚ŠÌŁÌ‡à·†ËŸÌ‘Ì‘ËšÌ‘Ì‘ËŸÌ‘à·†â‚ŠÌŁÌ‡à·†ËŸÌ‘Ì‘ËšÌ‘Ì‘ËŸÌ‘à·†â‚ŠÌŁÌ‡ ïž¶ïž¶ïž¶ïž¶ïž¶ïž¶ïž¶ïž¶ïž¶àŒ‰â€§â‚ŠËš. ✩ . âș . âș âș ˚ âș ˚ ✩ . âș . âș ˚ âș ✩ . âș . ୚୧┄┈┈┈୚୧‧âșÌŁâ‹†Ì©Â·Ì©Ì©Â·Ì©Ì©â‹†Ì©âșÌŁâ€§à­šà­§â”ˆâ”ˆâ”ˆâ”ˆà­šà­§ ╬╬═════════════╬╬
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🩇♡🩇♡🩇 đŸŠ‡â™ĄđŸ§›â€â™€ïžâ™ĄđŸŠ‡ 🩇♡🩇♡🩇
ROMANTIC RELATIONSHIPS ! 💘 friends to lovers âŁïž enemies to lovers 💜 love at first sight 💙 slow burn 💚 skinny love 💔 exes to lovers again đŸ–€ on again , off again familial relationships ! đŸŒŒ older sibling đŸŒș younger sibling 👭 twins đŸŒ» friends like siblings 🍃 cousins đŸŒ” parental friend relationships ! ☀ best friends 🌩 enemies to friends 🌈 friends since childhood ⛅ friends of circumstance ☁ school friends đŸŒ© friends from traumatic experıences enemy relationships ! đŸ”Ș friends to enemies 💣 stole something from my muse 🔩 stole something from your muse 🗡 bullied my muse đŸ”« bullied your muse ⚔ family feud 🛠 feud between mutual friends ❌ guilty by association
https://www.wikihow.com/Respect-Autistic-People
đŸ§›đŸ»â€â™€ïžđŸ„€ đŸ§›đŸ»â€â™€ïžđŸ„€
˗ˏˋᗰàȘŠà«šà«šÊ ᘓàȘźà«šÄ±àȘĄÏ„àŽšà©šàȘĄËŽËŠË—
đŸ„€đŸŒč🎭Beneath the mask, Who are you? đŸŒčđŸ„€đŸŽ­
Ê•Í™â€ąâ€ąÌ«Í‘ÍĄâ€ąÊ”ÍŠÊ•Íźâ€ąâ€ąÌ«Í€ÍĄâ€ąÊ”Í™
local anesthesia (you're awake and may feel pressure but shouldn't feel pain), sedation (you're awake but with lessened consciousness and won't remember much) or general anesthesia (you're completely knocked out and won't remember jack)
Sleepıng on your side or back will help alleviate neck paın, according to Harvard Health. If you're on your back, you'll want a rounded pillow under your neck for support. If you're on your side, you'll also want a pillow directly under your neck for support so your spine stays neutral. There are a couple of sleeping options if you have ear paın. The Cleveland Clinic advises you to sleep on the opposite side of the ear giving you trouble. You also want to sleep slightly elevated so that you're taking off any of the pressure from your inner ear. If you have a cĂžld or the flu, try sleeping on your back but with your head propped up. This can help keep your sinuses from becoming more congested than they probably are and can help you rest easier. According to Keck Medicine of USC, the best sleeping position for lower back paın is to lie on your back so your spine stays neutral. For lower back paın specifically, it can also help to use a pillow under your knees so that your legs aren't pulling on your spine. For those who wake up in the morning with hip paın or who find their hip paın exacerbated by the way they're sleepıng, try sleepıng on your back. You can also sleep on the opposite side of the hip that's giving you trouble, the Center for Spine and Orthopedics suggests. You should also put a pillow between your knees to take some pressure off your joints. Back sleepıng and side sleepıng can both help with knee paın, though back sleepıng is generally more recommended. If you're sleepıng on your back, the Arthritis Foundation recommends placing pillows under your knees to take any pressure off. If you choose to sleep on your side, place a pillow between your knees. Sleepıng on your back can help with perıods paın. This position, especially with a pillow under your knees, takes the pressure off your stomach and organs, as well as your back — all of which can help ease cramping.
Ask your doctor about numbing cream. Prescription topical creams that contain lidocaine and prilocaine (Emla, Relador, and generic) can cut vaccine pain in half, the University of Toronto's Taddio says, and both children and adults can use these. The creams take anywhere from 20 to 60 minutes to become fully effective, depending on the brand. Taddio suggests bringing cream to the doctor's office and asking the nurse when you first arrive to show you where the shot will be given, so you'll be sure to numb the right area in advance. December 10, 2017
White-tigress ‱ 16d ago I recommend calling different doctors, letting them KNOW you have anxiety and you need an appointment with no physical exam. It’s ok to have an appointment like this and if you don’t feel comfortable with the doctor then try a different one. Go To the doctor you end up feeling the most comfortable with and explain your pain issues and get their feedback For a plan for pain management and assurance that if you say STOP at any time during the exam, it all Stops and you either get to Have a break and calm down or get to decide to walk away and not finish. I don’t know if this helps but you have the right to meet with more than one doctor and not have a physical exam and discuss your anxiety and need for pain management and boundaries and why like this.
These may include nitrous oxide (laughing gas) inhaled, an intravenous (IV) line in, oral medications like Valium or Halcion (for anxiety) or a combination, along with anesthesia to numb the pain. Regardless of which type of anesthesia you’re given, you should feel relaxed and pain-free, with limited to no memory of the procedure. If you’re given general anesthesia, you’ll lose consciousness altogether. A surgical team will closely monitor your pulse, respiration, blood pressure, and fluids.
General anaesthesia is a state of controlled unconsciousness. During a general anaesthetic, medicines are used to send you to sleep, so you're unaware of surgery and do not move or feel pain while it's carried out. The anaesthetic should take effect very quickly. You'll start feeling lightheaded, before becoming unconscious within a minute or so. The anaesthetist will stay with you throughout the procedure. They'll make sure you continue to receive the anaesthetic and that you stay in a controlled state of unconsciousness. The anaesthetist will be by your side the whole time you're asleep, carefully monitoring you, and will be there when you wake up. The main differences between sedation and general anaesthesia are: your level of consciousness the need for equipment to help support your breathing possible side effects. With minimal and moderate sedation, you feel comfortable, sleepy and relaxed. You may drift off to sleep at times, but will be easy to wake. With general anaesthesia, you are completely unaware and unconscious during the procedure. Deep sedation is between the two. There are three different levels of intravenous sedation. They are called ‘minimal’, ‘moderate’ (sometimes also called conscious sedation) and ‘deep’ sedation. However, the levels are not precise and depend on how sensitive a patient is to the medication used. After your operation, the anaesthetist will stop the anaesthetic and you'll gradually wake up. General anaesthetics can affect your memory, concentration and reflexes. You may feel hazy or groggy as you come round from the general anaesthetic. The sedation medicine or anaesthetic can make some patients slightly confused and unsteady after their treatment. Importantly, it can affect their judgement so they may not be able to think clearly. It is very common to feel drowsy and less steady on your feet. It is common for sedation to affect your judgement and memory for up to 24 hours.
ᮛᮏ ᎛ʜᎇ ᎘ᎇʀsᎏɎ ÉȘ ᮀᮍ ᎛ᎏᎅᎀʏ Author's 𓂀𝕰𝖑𝖎𝖏𝖆𝖍đ–ŁČ̞☘♕ :zap: 03/06/22 â”àł‹â”â”‰â”‰â”â”‰àł‹âàł‹â”‰â”â”‰â”â”‰àł‹â”“ â—„â”ąâ”…â’àł‡ïžšïž§ê“žá­„ êŠżâƒ”âž™ÛȘâ”â”â—‡â”â”â€€àł‡ïžšïž§ê“žá­„êŠżâƒ”âž™ÛȘ❒┅┧â–ș ℐ đ“…đ“‡â„Žđ“‚đ’Ÿđ“ˆâ„Ż ℐ đ“Œđ’Ÿđ“đ“ đ“ˆđ“‰đ’¶đ“‡đ“‰ đ“â„Žđ“‹đ’Ÿđ“ƒâ„Š 𝓎℮𝓊 đ’¶â„Šđ’¶đ’Ÿđ“ƒ. ℐ 𝒿𝓊𝓈𝓉 𝓃ℯℯđ’č 𝓉℮ đ“‡â„Żđ“‚â„Żđ“‚đ’·â„Żđ“‡ đ’œâ„Žđ“Œ đ’Ÿđ“‰ đ’»â„Żâ„Żđ“đ“ˆ 𝓉℮ đ’·â„Ż 𝓅𝓇℮𝓊đ’č â„Žđ’» 𝓎℮𝓊, 𝓉℮ 𝓁℮℮𝓀 đ’Ÿđ“ƒ đ“‰đ’œâ„Ż đ“‚đ’Ÿđ“‡đ“‡â„Žđ“‡ đ’¶đ“ƒđ’č đ’·â„Ż đ’Ÿđ“ƒ đ’¶đ“Œâ„Ż â„Žđ’» 𝓎℮𝓊. ℐ 𝒿𝓊𝓈𝓉 𝓃ℯℯđ’č 𝓉℮ đ“‡â„Żđ“‚â„Żđ“‚đ’·â„Żđ“‡ đ“Œđ’œđ’¶đ“‰ đ’Ÿđ“‰ đ“Œđ’¶đ“ˆ đ“đ’Ÿđ“€â„Ż đ’·â„Żđ’»â„Žđ“‡â„Ż ℐ 𝓉℮𝓁đ’č 𝓎℮𝓊 𝓎℮𝓊 𝓌ℯ𝓇ℯ𝓃'𝓉 ℊ℮℮đ’č â„Żđ“ƒâ„Žđ“Šâ„Šđ’œ. ℐ đ’·đ“Šđ“‡đ’Ÿâ„Żđ’č 𝓎℮𝓊 đ’¶đ“đ’Ÿđ“‹â„Ż, đ“…đ’Ÿđ“đ’Ÿđ“ƒâ„Š đ’·â„Žđ“Šđ’·đ“‰ đ’¶đ“ƒđ’č đ“â„Žđ’¶đ“‰đ’œđ’Ÿđ“ƒâ„Š ℮𝓃𝓉℮ 𝓎℮𝓊𝓇 đ’·â„Žđ’č𝓎 đ“đ’Ÿđ“€â„Ż đ“ˆâ„Žđ’Ÿđ“, 𝓈℮ ℮𝓃𝓁𝓎 ℐ đ’žđ’¶đ“ƒ đ’·đ“‡đ’Ÿđ“ƒâ„Š 𝓎℮𝓊 đ’·đ’¶đ’žđ“€ 𝓉℮ đ“đ’Ÿđ’»â„Ż. (đ’¶đ“ƒđ’č ℐ đ“Œđ’Ÿđ“đ“. ℐ đ“…đ“‡â„Žđ“‚đ’Ÿđ“ˆâ„Ż.) â—„â”ąâ”…â’àł‡ïžšïž§ê“žá­„êŠżâƒ”âž™ÛȘÛȘâ”â”â—‡â”â”â€€àł‡ïžšïž§ê“žá­„êŠżâƒ”âž™ÛȘ❒┅┧â–ș â”—àł‹â”â”‰â”‰â”â”‰àł‹âœ§àł‹â”‰â”â”‰â”â”‰àł‹â”›
General anesthesia is a combination of medications that provide loss of consciousness, prevent memory formation, and eliminate pain. This allows a patient to have surgery without any memory of the event and to be completely pain free during the procedure. Most will get a little silly and lightheaded, thence may not even remember things about. The goal of general anesthesia is to make a person unconscious and keep him or her that way throughout a procedure. This is so the patient has no awareness or recollection of this procedure, so they have no knowledge it even happened. General anesthesia does a number of things on top of making a person unconscious. It relieves anxiety, minimizes pain, relaxes muscles (to keep the patient still), and helps block out the memory of the procedure itself. Most of the time, when you wake up and the anesthesia effect wears off, you will be confused and overwhelmed, even completely unaware of surroundings. Some will be talking without knowing what they’re saying.
ᎏ á¶ Êłâ±á”‰âżá”ˆ âœá”†á”–á”’âżá”á”‰á”‡á”’á”‡ á¶ á”ƒâżá¶ â±á¶œâŸ pt. 3 finale “ᔂʰᔃᔗ’ᔈ ʞᔒᔘ ᔍᔉᔗ?” á”†á”–á”’âżá”á”‰á”‡á”’á”‡ Êłá”‰á”›á”‰á”ƒËĄËą ᔃⁿ Ê°á”’âżá”‰Ëąá”— á”—á”’ á”á”’á”’á”ˆâżá”‰ËąËą á”Êłá”ƒá”‡á”‡Êž ᔖᔃᔗᔗʞ‧ “ᔂʰᔃᔗ“ ᔂʰʞ ” â€œá”†á”ƒâżá”ˆÊž á¶œá”ƒâż ᎔ ʰᔃᔛᔉ ᔃ á”—á”ƒËĄá” ʷⁱᔗʰ áŽŸËĄá”ƒâżá”á”—á”’âż á”ƒËĄá”’âżá”‰?” “᎔ ᔍᔒᔗᔗᔃ ᔇᔉ Ê°á”‰á”ƒá”ˆâ±âżá” ᔇᔃᶜᔏ á”ƒâżÊž ʰᔒʷ ” á”†á”ƒâżá”ˆÊž Ëąá”â±ËĄá”‰á”ˆ ᔃⁿᔈ ˥ᔉᶠᔗ‧ “áŽșá”’á”— á”—á”’ ᔐᔃᔏᔉ ʞᔒᔘ á”˜âżá¶œá”’á”á¶ á”’Êłá”—á”ƒá”‡ËĄá”‰ ᔇᔘᔗ Ê°á”’Ê· ᔈᔒ Ê·Ê°á”ƒËĄá”‰Ëą á”‡á”’á”—Ê°á”‰Êł ʞᔒᔘ? ᎔ á”˜âżá”ˆá”‰ÊłËąá”—á”ƒâżá”ˆ ⁱᶠ ʞᔒᔘ ” “᎔’ᔛᔉ ËĄá”’Ëąá”— á¶ á”ƒá”â±ËĄÊž á”á”‰á”á”‡á”‰ÊłËą á”—á”’ Ê·Ê°á”ƒËĄá”‰Ëą, Êłâ±á”Ê°á”— ⁱⁿ á¶ Êłá”’âżá”— ᔒᶠ ᔐᔉ! ᎔ á”ˆá”’âżâ€™á”— Ê·á”ƒâżá”— Êžá”’á”˜Êł ᔖⁱᔗʞ á¶œÊ°á”ƒÊłâ±á”—Êž, ᔇᔘᔗ á”—Ê°á”ƒâżá”Ëą á¶ á”’Êł ᔗʰᔉ ËąÊžá”á”–á”ƒá”—Ê°Êžâ€Šâ€ “ʞᔒᔘ á¶œÊłâ±á”‰á”ˆ Êžá”’á”˜ÊłËąá”‰ËĄá¶  á”—á”’ ˹˥ᔉᔉᔖ á”‡á”‰á¶ á”’Êłá”‰ á”†á”ƒâżá”ˆÊž ᶜᔃᔐᔉ ᔃⁿᔈ ⁱᔗ ÊČá”˜Ëąá”— á”‡Êłá”’á”á”‰ ᔐʞ Ê°á”‰á”ƒÊłá”—â€§ áŽșá”’Ê·, ᎔’ᔐ ËĄá”’Êžá”ƒËĄ á”—á”’ ᔗʰᔉ áŽ·Êłá”˜Ëąá”—Êž áŽ·Êłá”ƒá”‡ ᔗⁱ˥ ᔗʰᔉ á”‰âżá”ˆ ᔇᔘᔗ ᎔ âżá”‰á”›á”‰Êł á”âżá”‰Ê· ᔐʞ ᔇᔒ˹˹ ʰᔃᔈ ⁱᔗ ⁱⁿ ʰⁱᔐ á”—á”’ ᔈᔒ Ëąá”˜á¶œÊ° ᔃ á”—Ê°â±âżá”!” á”†á”–á”’âżá”á”‰ ᔇᔒᔇ ʷⁱᔖᔉᔈ ᔃʷᔃʞ ᔃ á”—á”‰á”ƒÊłâ€§ “᎔’ᔐ ⁿᔒᔗ á”ƒËĄËĄá”’Ê·á”‰á”ˆ á”—á”’ á”ˆâ±á”›á”˜ËĄá”á”‰ âżá”’Êł ᔉᔛᔉⁿ á”á”‰á”á”’Êłâ±Ëąá”‰ ᔗʰᔉ á¶œá”’á”á”–á”’âżá”‰âżá”—Ëą ᔒᶠ ᔗʰᔉ á”‡á”‰ËĄá”’á”›á”‰á”ˆ ᔖᔃᔗᔗʞ ᔇᔘᔗ ⁱᔗ’ᔈ ᔇᔉ á”—á”’ ᔇᔃᔈ á¶ á”’Êł á”‡á”˜Ëąâ±âżá”‰ËąËą ⁱᶠ ʞᔒᔘ Ëąá”’á”á”‰Ê°á”’Ê· Ëąá”˜á”–á”–á”’Ëąá”‰á”ˆËĄÊž ᔒⁿ á”ƒá¶œá¶œâ±á”ˆá”‰âżá”—á”ƒËĄËĄÊž ᔍᔒᔗ ᔃ Ê°á”’ËĄá”ˆ ᔒᶠ ⁱᔗ ” á”†á”–á”’âżá”á”‰á”‡á”’á”‡ Ëąá”â±Êłá”á”‰á”ˆâ€§ ᎔ᔗ’˹ ᔃⁿ á”‰á”á”’á”—â±á”’âżá”ƒËĄ Êłá”‰á”›á”‰á”ƒËĄâ€Š á¶ ËĄá”’á”˜Êł áŽźá”ƒÊłâżá”ƒá¶œËĄá”‰ á”†Ê°á”ƒá”›â±âżá”Ëą á¶ á”’Êł á¶œá”ƒËĄá¶œâ±á”˜á” á”†á”ƒËĄá”— á”€á”˜Êłá”á”‰Êłâ±á¶œ áŽżá”‰á”ˆ áŽŹËĄá”á”ƒá”‰ ᔆᔉᔃʷᔉᔉᔈ áŽŸá”ƒËąá”—á”‰ áŽźÊłá”’á”ƒá”ˆ áŽźá”‰á”ƒâż ᶜʰᔒᔖᔖᔉᔈ ᔆᔉᔃ áŽŒâżâ±á”’âżËą áŽźÊłá”‰á”ƒá”ˆ á¶œÊłá”˜á”á”‡Ëą á¶ á”’Êł ËąÊ°á”ƒá”–á”‰ ᎞ⁱᑫᔘⁱᔈ ᔆᔐᔒᔏᔉ á¶œÊ°â±ËĄâ± áŽŸá”‰á”–á”–á”‰Êłâ€§ áŽșᔒᔇᔒᔈʞ á”‰á”›á”‰Êł Ëąá”ƒÊ· áŽŸËĄá”ƒâżá”á”—á”’âż Ëąá”’ ʰᔃᔖᔖʞ‧‧ The End
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Procedural Pain Management Vaccinations are the most common source of procedural pain for healthy children and can be a stressful experience for persons of any age. It has been estimated that up to 25% of adults have a fear of needles, with most needle fears developing during childhood. If not addressed, these fears can have long-term effects such as preprocedural anxiety. Inject Vaccines Rapidly Without Aspiration Aspiration is not recommended before administering a vaccine. Aspiration prior to injection and injecting medication slowly are practices that have not been evaluated scientifically. Aspiration was originally recommended for theoretical safety reasons and injecting medication slowly was thought to decrease pain from sudden distention of muscle tissue. Aspiration can increase pain because of the combined effects of a longer needle-dwelling time in the tissues and shearing action (wiggling) of the needle. There are no reports of any person being injured because of failure to aspirate. The veins and arteries within reach of a needle in the anatomic areas recommended for vaccination are too small to allow an intravenous push of vaccine without blowing out the vessel. A 2007 study from Canada compared infants’ pain response using slow injection, aspiration, and slow withdrawal with another group using rapid injection, no aspiration, and rapid withdrawal. Based on behavioral and visual pain scales, the group that received the vaccine rapidly without aspiration experienced less pain. No immediate adverse events were reported with either injection technique. Inject Vaccines that Cause the Most Pain Last Many persons receive two or more injections at the same clinical visit. Some vaccines cause more pain than others during the injection. Because pain can increase with each injection, the order in which vaccines are injected matters. Some vaccines cause a painful or stinging sensation when injected; examples include measles, mumps, and rubella; pneumococcal conjugate; and human papillomavirus vaccines. Injecting the most painful vaccine last when multiple injections are being administered can decrease the pain associated with the injections. Pain Relievers Topical anesthetics block transmission of pain signals from the skin. They decrease the pain as the needle penetrates the skin and reduce the underlying muscle spasm, particularly when more than one injection is administered. These products should be used only for the ages recommended and as directed by the manufacturer. Because using topical anesthetics may require additional time, some planning by the healthcare provider and parent may be needed. Topical anesthetics can be applied during the usual clinic waiting times, or before the patient arrives at the clinic provided parents and patients have been shown how to use them appropriately. There is no evidence that topical anesthetics have an adverse effect on the vaccine immune response. The prophylactic use of antipyretics (e.g., acetaminophen and ibuprofen) before or at the time of vaccination is not recommended. There is no evidence these will decrease the pain associated with an injection. In addition, some studies have suggested these medications might suppress the immune response to some vaccine antigens. Follow Age-Appropriate Positioning Best Practices For both children and adults, the best position and type of comforting technique should be determined by considering the patient’s age, activity level, safety, comfort, and administration route and site. Parents play an important role when infants and children receive vaccines. Parent participation has been shown to increase a child’s comfort and reduce the child’s perception of pain. Holding infants during vaccination reduces acute distress. Skin-to-skin contact for infants up to age 1 month has been demonstrated to reduce acute distress during the procedure. A parent’s embrace during vaccination offers several benefits. A comforting hold: Avoids frightening children by embracing them rather than overpowering them Allows the health care professional steady control of the limb and the injection site Prevents children from moving their arms and legs during injections Encourages parents to nurture and comfort their child A combination of interventions, holding during the injection along with patting or rocking after the injection, is recommended for children up to age 3 years. Parents should understand proper positioning and holding for infants and young children. Parents should hold the child in a comfortable position, so that one or more limbs are exposed for injections. Research shows that children age 3 years or older are less fearful and experience less pain when receiving an injection if they are sitting up rather than lying down. The exact mechanism behind this phenomenon is unknown. It may be that the child’s anxiety level is reduced, which, in turn, reduces the child’s perception of pain. Tactile Stimulation Moderate tactile stimulation (rubbing or stroking the skin) near the injection site before and during the injection process may decrease pain in children age 4 years or older and in adults. The mechanism for this is thought to be that the sensation of touch competes with the feeling of pain from the injection and, thereby, results in less pain. Route and Site for Vaccination The recommended route and site for each vaccine are based on clinical trials, practical experience, and theoretical considerations. There are five routes used to administer vaccines. Deviation from the recommended route may reduce vaccine efficacy or increase local adverse reactions. Some vaccine doses are not valid if administered using the wrong route, and revaccination is recommended. Acknowledgements The editors would like to acknowledge Beth Hibbs and Andrew Kroger for their contributions to this chapter.
áŽłá”’á”’á¶ Êž áŽłá”’á”’á”‡á”‰ÊłËą pt. 3 âœá”†á”–á”’âżá”á”‰áŽźá”’á”‡ á¶ á”ƒâżá¶ â±á¶œâŸ á”†á”–á”’âżá”á”‰á”‡á”’á”‡ Ê·á”’Êłá”á”‰á”ˆ Ê·Ê°á”‰âż áŽŸËĄá”ƒâżá”á”—á”’âż ËąÊ°á”’Ê·á”‰á”ˆ ᔘᔖ➎ Ëąá”—á”ƒÊłá”—ËĄâ±âżá” ʰⁱᔐ‧ á”†á”–á”’âżá”á”‰ ᔇᔒᔇ ᔍᔒᔗ âżá”‰Êłá”›á”’á”˜ËąâžŽ ⁿᔒᔗ á”âżá”’Ê·â±âżá” ʷʰᔃᔗ áŽŸËĄá”ƒâżá”á”—á”’âż Êłá”‰á”á”‰á”á”‡á”‰Êłá”‰á”ˆâ€§ "᎔'ᔐ ᔒᶠᶠ ᔗʰᔉ á¶œËĄá”’á¶œá” ᔏⁱᔈ➎ ᔇᔘᔗ ᎔ Ê·á”ƒâżâżá”ƒ Ëąá”–á”‰á”ƒá” ʷⁱᔗʰ ʞᔒᔘ‧ ᎏ˥ᔒⁿᔉ‧" "ᎌʰ➎ Ëąá”˜Êłá”‰â€§â€§â€§" á”†á”–á”’âżá”á”‰á”‡á”’á”‡ á¶ á”’ËĄËĄá”’Ê·á”‰á”ˆ áŽŸËĄá”ƒâżá”á”—á”’âż ᔒᔘᔗ➎ Ëąá”‰á”‰â±âżá” ʰⁱᔐ ᔃᶜᔗ á”á”’Êłá”‰ ËĄâ±á”á”‰ Ê°â±á”Ëąá”‰ËĄá¶ â€§ "᎔'ᔐ ⁿᔒᔗ ËĄá”’á”’á”â±âżá” á”—á”’ ʰᔃᔛᔉ ᔃ Ê°á”‰á”ƒÊłá”— á”—á”’ Ê°á”‰á”ƒÊłá”— ᔐᔒᔐᔉⁿᔗ; ᎔ ÊČá”˜Ëąá”— ᔐⁱᔍʰᔗ ᔃ˹ Ê·á”‰ËĄËĄ ᔍᔉᔗ ⁱᔗ á”’á”›á”‰ÊłÊ·â±á”—Ê°â€§ ᎔'ᔐ á”’âżËĄÊž á”á”’âżâżá”ƒ Ëąá”ƒÊž ⁱᔗ á”’âżá¶œá”‰; ᎔'ᔐ ⁿᔒᔗ á”á”’âżâżá”ƒ Ëąá”ƒÊž ⁱᔗ á”ƒá”á”ƒâ±âżâžŽ ᔇᔘᔗ ᎔ Ê·á”ƒâżâżá”ƒ á”ƒá”–á”’ËĄá”’á”â±Ëąá”‰ ⁱᶠ ᎔ ᔈⁱᔈ á”ƒâżÊžá”—Ê°â±âżá”â€§â€§â€§" "ʞᔒᔘ á”ˆá”’âż'á”— ʰᔃᔛᔉ ᔗᔒ‧‧‧" "᎔'ᔐ ⁿᔒᔗ á¶ â±âżâ±ËąÊ°á”‰á”ˆ! áŽșᔒʷ➎ ᎔ ᶜᔃᔐᔉ á”—á”’ Ëąá”ƒÊž ᎔ á”ˆá”’âż'á”— Êłá”‰á¶œá”ƒËĄËĄ á”ƒá¶ á”—á”‰Êł ᔗʰᔉ ᔍᔒᔒᶠʞ á”á”’á”’á”‡á”‰ÊłËą ʷʰᔃᔗ Ê°á”ƒá”–á”–á”‰âżá”‰á”ˆ; Ê°á”’á”–á”‰á¶ á”˜ËĄËĄÊž ᎔ ᔈⁱᔈⁿ'á”— ᔈᔒ á”ƒâżÊžá”—Ê°â±âżá” á”—á”’ á”‰á”á”‡á”ƒÊłÊłá”ƒËąËąâ±âżá” á”’Êł Ê·Ê°á”ƒá”—á”‰á”›á”‰Êł ËĄá”ƒËąá”— âżâ±á”Ê°á”—â€§â€§â€§" á”†á”–á”’âżá”á”‰á”‡á”’á”‡ ËąÊ°â±á¶ á”—á”‰á”ˆâ€§ "Ꮇⁱᔈ ᔗᔉ˥˥ ᔐᔉ ᎔‧‧‧" "áŽŸËĄá”ƒâżá”á”—á”’âż ⁱᔗ'Ëą ᶠⁱⁿᔉ! áŽčᔉ ᔃⁿᔈ áŽŸá”ƒá”—Êłâ±á¶œá” ʰᔃᔛᔉ ʰᔃᔈ á”’á”˜Êł á”’Ê·âż á¶ á”ƒâ±Êł ËąÊ°á”ƒÊłá”‰ ᔒᶠ ᔐᔒᔐᔉⁿᔗ˹ á”ƒá¶ á”—á”‰Êł ᔗʰᔉ á”—Êłâ±á”–ËĄá”‰ á”á”’á”’á”‡á”‰Êł á”‡á”‰ÊłÊłÊž Ëąá”˜âżÊłâ±Ëąá”‰â€§ ᎏ˹ ᔃ á”á”ƒá”—á”—á”‰Êł ᔒᶠ ᶠᔃᶜᔗ➎ ᎔ á”ˆá”’âż'á”— á”‡ËĄá”ƒá”á”‰ ʞᔒᔘ! áŽșá”’á”— á”—á”’ ᔐᔉⁿᔗⁱᔒⁿ ʞᔒᔘ Ê·á”‰âżá”— á¶ á”’Êł Ëąá”‰á¶œá”’âżá”ˆËąâ€§â€§â€§" "᎔‧‧‧" "ʞᔒᔘ á”ˆá”’âż'á”— âżá”‰á”‰á”ˆ á”—á”’ Ê·á”’ÊłÊłÊž áŽŸËĄá”ƒâżá”á”—á”’âż! ᎔ á”âżá”’Ê· ʞᔒᔘ'ᔈ âżá”‰á”›á”‰Êł ᔇᔉ ᔒⁿᔉ á”—á”’ á”ƒËąá” á¶ á”’Êł ᔐʞ á¶ Êłâ±á”‰âżá”ˆËąÊ°â±á”–â€§ ᎔ ᔈⁱᔈ ᔗᔉ˥˥ áŽ·á”ƒÊłá”‰âż ʷʰᔃᔗ Ê·á”‰âżá”— á”ˆá”’Ê·âż ᔃᔗ ᔍᔒᔒᶠʞ á”á”’á”’á”‡á”‰ÊłËąâžŽ ᔇᔘᔗ ᎔ ᔈⁱᔈⁿ'á”— ᔗᔉ˥˥ Ê°á”‰Êł ʷʰᔃᔗ ʞᔒᔘ ˹ᔃⁱᔈ ᔃ˹ ᎔ ᔗᔘᶜᔏᔉᔈ ʞᔒᔘ ⁱⁿ‧‧‧" "ᔆʷᔉᔉᔗ âżá”‰á”–á”—á”˜âżá”‰âžŽ ᎔'ᔐ á”ƒá¶ Êłá”ƒâ±á”ˆ á”—á”’ á”ƒËąá”â€§â€§â€§" áŽŸËĄá”ƒâżá”á”—á”’âż ËĄá”’á”’á”á”‰á”ˆ ᔃʷᔃʞ‧ "ᎌʰ ÊČá”˜Ëąá”— á”—á”’ ᔗᔉ˥˥ ʞᔒᔘ ᔃ Ëąá”—á”’ÊłÊž ᔃᔇᔒᔘᔗ á”’á”˜Êł á¶ Êłâ±á”‰âżá”ˆËąÊ°â±á”– ᔃⁿᔈ á”‡á”‰â±âżá” ᔇᔉ˹ᔗ á¶ Êłâ±á”‰âżá”ˆËą á”‡á”‰á¶ á”’Êłá”‰ á¶ á”ƒËĄËĄâ±âżá” á”ƒËąËĄá”‰á”‰á”–â€§ ᎔ Ê·á”’âż'á”— ᔗᔉ˥˥; ᔐʞ ˥ⁱᔖ˹ á”ƒÊłá”‰ Ëąá”‰á”ƒËĄá”‰á”ˆ!" á”†á”–á”’âżá”á”‰á”‡á”’á”‡ ËĄá”ƒá”˜á”Ê°á”‰á”ˆâ€§ "Ꮀᔒⁿ'á”— ËĄá”ƒá”˜á”Ê° ᔃᔗ ᔐᔉ ᔇᔘᔗ á”—Ê°á”ƒâżá”Ëąâ€§â€§â€§" áŽŸËĄá”ƒâżá”á”—á”’âż á”Êłá”˜á”á”‡ËĄá”‰á”ˆâ€§ End finale
đŸ…· :o2: 🆆 🆃 :o2: đŸ…»đŸ…ŽđŸ†ƒ đŸ…¶ :o2: Author's 𓂀𝕰𝖑𝖎𝖏𝖆𝖍đ–ŁČ̞☘♕ :zap: 01/01/22 ╔╩══‱ ‱✠‱❀ - ❀‱✠ ‱ ‱══╩╗ ╚╩══‹ ‱✠‱❀ - ❀‱✠ ‱ â€ąâ•â•â•©â• ┊ ┊ ┊ ┊ ┊ ˚✩ â‹†ïœĄËš ✩ ° ┊ ˚. ┊ ┊ ________________ ┊┊┊┊┊ ⋆┊┊ ┊⋆ ˚✯┊â˜Ș⋆ ✩ â˜Șâ‹†ïœĄËšâ”ŠËšâœ© ┊ â”Šâ‹†ïœĄËš. ੈ ┊ ⋆✩ ⠀ ⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀ ⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀ âż» : ♡ :hearts: 𝙰𝚕𝚕𝚘𝚠 𝚱𝚘𝚞𝚛𝚜𝚎𝚕𝚏 𝚝𝚘 𝚏𝚎𝚎𝚕 𝚊𝚕𝚕 𝚱𝚘𝚞𝚛 𝚏𝚎𝚎𝚕𝚒𝚗𝚐𝚜. 𝙾𝚝'𝚜 𝚘𝚔𝚊𝚱 𝚝𝚘 𝚋𝚎 𝚜𝚊𝚍 𝚝𝚑𝚊𝚝 𝚜𝚘𝚖𝚎𝚝𝚑𝚒𝚗𝚐 𝚱𝚘𝚞 𝚠𝚊𝚗𝚝𝚎𝚍 𝚜𝚘 𝚋𝚊𝚍𝚕𝚱 𝚑𝚊𝚜 𝚗𝚘𝚠 𝚌𝚘𝚖𝚎 𝚝𝚘 𝚊𝚗 𝚎𝚗𝚍. Ś‚Ś‚à«ą â—âŻâ”€â”€â”€â”€â”€â”€â”€ïœąâŠ™ïœŁâ”€â”€â”€â”€â”€â”€â”€âźâ— ⠀ ⠀⠀⠀⠀⇄ : :blossom: ᝱ àŹ“ 𝚃𝚊𝚔𝚎 𝚱𝚘𝚞𝚛 𝚝𝚒𝚖𝚎 𝚝𝚘 𝚐𝚛𝚒𝚎𝚟𝚎. đ™·đšŽđšŠđš•đš’đš—đš 𝚍𝚘𝚎𝚜𝚗'𝚝 𝚑𝚊𝚙𝚙𝚎𝚗 𝚘𝚟𝚎𝚛𝚗𝚒𝚐𝚑𝚝. 𝚈𝚘𝚞 𝚑𝚎𝚕𝚍 𝚘𝚗 𝚏𝚘𝚛 𝚜𝚘 𝚕𝚘𝚗𝚐. đ™»đšŽđšđšđš’đš—đš 𝚐𝚘 𝚠𝚒𝚕𝚕 𝚝𝚊𝚔𝚎 𝚝𝚒𝚖𝚎 𝚝𝚘𝚘. đ™±đšŽ 𝚙𝚊𝚝𝚒𝚎𝚗𝚝. â‚ŠËšË‘àŒ„Ű˜ â—âŻâ”€â”€â”€â”€â”€â”€â”€ïœąâŠ™ïœŁâ”€â”€â”€â”€â”€â”€â”€âźâ— ⠀ ⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀ ⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀ ⭞ ïż€ :ocean: : ⌗ ⾒⾒ 𝚄𝚜𝚎 𝚍𝚒𝚜𝚝𝚛𝚊𝚌𝚝𝚒𝚘𝚗 𝚝𝚘 𝚋𝚛𝚎𝚊𝚔 𝚝𝚑𝚎 𝚙𝚊𝚝𝚝𝚎𝚛𝚗 𝚘𝚏 𝚝𝚑𝚒𝚗𝚔𝚒𝚗𝚐 𝚘𝚏 𝚠𝚑𝚊𝚝 𝚠𝚊𝚜, 𝚋𝚞𝚝 𝚍𝚘𝚗'𝚝 𝚗𝚞𝚖𝚋 𝚝𝚑𝚎 𝚙𝚊𝚒𝚗 𝚊𝚕𝚝𝚘𝚐𝚎𝚝𝚑𝚎𝚛. đ™¶đš›đšŠđšđšžđšŠđš•đš•đšą 𝚍𝚎𝚌𝚛𝚎𝚊𝚜𝚎 𝚝𝚑𝚎 𝚝𝚒𝚖𝚎 𝚝𝚑𝚊𝚝 𝚱𝚘𝚞 𝚜𝚙𝚎𝚗𝚍 𝚝𝚑𝚒𝚗𝚔𝚒𝚗𝚐 𝚘𝚏 𝚝𝚑𝚎 𝚙𝚊𝚜𝚝. ੈ✩‧₊˚ â—âŻâ”€â”€â”€â”€â”€â”€â”€ïœąâŠ™ïœŁâ”€â”€â”€â”€â”€â”€â”€âźâ— ⠀ ⠀⠀⠀ :coffee: ⩂ 𖧒 :fire: ăƒŒăƒŒ !? ⠀ ⠀⠀⠀ đ™ș𝚎𝚎𝚙 𝚊 𝚕𝚒𝚜𝚝 𝚘𝚏 𝚊𝚕𝚕 𝚝𝚑𝚎 𝚛𝚎𝚊𝚜𝚘𝚗𝚜 𝚱𝚘𝚞 𝚗𝚎𝚎𝚍 𝚝𝚘 𝚕𝚎𝚝 𝚐𝚘. đ™Č𝚘𝚖𝚎 𝚋𝚊𝚌𝚔 𝚝𝚘 𝚒𝚝 𝚎𝚟𝚎𝚛𝚱 𝚝𝚒𝚖𝚎 𝚱𝚘𝚞 𝚏𝚒𝚗𝚍 𝚱𝚘𝚞𝚛𝚜𝚎𝚕𝚏 𝚘𝚗 𝚝𝚑𝚎 𝚟𝚎𝚛𝚐𝚎 𝚘𝚏 𝚛𝚎𝚕𝚊𝚙𝚜𝚎. ┊͙ ˘͈ᔕ˘͈ â—âŻâ”€â”€â”€â”€â”€â”€â”€ïœąâŠ™ïœŁâ”€â”€â”€â”€â”€â”€â”€âźâ— ⠀ ⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀ ⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀〻 :: đŸ„ƒ §¥~~~~~~~~ꜜ đ™”đš˜đš›đšđš’đšŸđšŽ 𝚱𝚘𝚞𝚛𝚜𝚎𝚕𝚏 𝚏𝚘𝚛 𝚑𝚘𝚕𝚍𝚒𝚗𝚐 𝚘𝚗 𝚏𝚘𝚛 𝚊𝚜 𝚕𝚘𝚗𝚐 𝚊𝚜 𝚱𝚘𝚞 𝚍𝚒𝚍. đ™±đšžđš 𝚛𝚎𝚖𝚎𝚖𝚋𝚎𝚛 𝚝𝚑𝚊𝚝 𝚱𝚘𝚞𝚛 𝚊𝚋𝚒𝚕𝚒𝚝𝚱 𝚝𝚘 𝚍𝚘 𝚱𝚘𝚞𝚛 𝚊𝚋𝚜𝚘𝚕𝚞𝚝𝚎 𝚋𝚎𝚜𝚝 𝚝𝚘 𝚖𝚊𝚔𝚎 𝚜𝚘𝚖𝚎𝚝𝚑𝚒𝚗𝚐 𝚠𝚘𝚛𝚔 𝚖𝚊𝚔𝚎𝚜 𝚱𝚘𝚞 𝚊 𝚋𝚎𝚊𝚞𝚝𝚒𝚏𝚞𝚕 𝚙𝚎𝚛𝚜𝚘𝚗. ୭̄⋆*ïœĄ ⠀ ⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀⠀ ⠀⠀⠀ ⭗⭗⭗⭗⭗⭗⭗⭗⭗⭗⭗⭗⭗⭗⭗⭗⭗⭗⭗⭗
https://www.wikihow.com/Sleep-with-Stomach-Pain
Consider these tips to mentally prepare for your exam: Use relaxation techniques or distraction. Relaxation techniques, such as deep breathing, guided imagery and mindfulness, can be beneficial leading up to and during your exam. Also, throughout the exam, you can close your eyes, inhale through your nose for four seconds and then exhale through your mouth for four seconds. You may want to listen to music or watch a video to distract your mind. You also can bring a partner, family member or friend to talk to during the process. Talk to your health care provider. Let your provider know you are nervous and explain how you are feeling. Ask as many questions as you need and seek advice on how to make the exam easier, such as different positions and/or using a smaller speculum to ease discomfort or pain. You can ask your provider to talk you through the exam step by step so that you are prepared for what is about to happen. If you have health anxiety, fear of the unknown or body dysmorphia, it's important to let your provider know so he or she can help you through the exam. Say "stop" if you are in pain. You can ask your provider to stop at any time if you are uncomfortable or in pain. Reward your efforts. Congratulate yourself on what you have achieved by doing something that makes you happy, such as going to lunch with a friend, watching a movie or reading a new book.
ℍ𝕒𝕧𝕖 𝕒 đ•˜đ•Łđ•–đ•’đ•„ 𝕕𝕒đ•Ș 𝕖𝕧𝕖𝕣đ•Ș𝕠𝕟𝕖!!!!!! 𝕊𝕠𝕞𝕖 𝕙𝕩𝕞𝕡 𝕕𝕒đ•Ș đ•đ•’đ•Šđ•˜đ•™đ•„đ•–đ•Ł!!!!
misscrazyfangirl321 Characters that have never experienced affection before, or haven't experienced it in a long time, finally getting to experience it? Top tier. Said character freezing up for a second, not really knowing how to respond, but not wanting it to stop? T o p t i e r. Said character trying to clumsily return the affection in their own way, because this is Good and they don't want it to stop? T O P T I E R.
Date: 15/12/22 Support Tips: Preparation: in order to best prepare some actions might include ~ Considering your sensory needs- pack a bag with sensory aids such as headphones, earplugs, coloured glasses, stim tools, comfort items and so on to support your comfort whilst at your appointment. Considering your communication needs- perhaps take a trusted friend or family member to support with verbal communication, a hospital passport that you can share with staff or notes including scripted comments or responses that you can refer to during the appointment to support with or replace verbal speech. Wear suitable clothing that can be easily taken on and off. To minimise uncertainty, research what is involved in the procedure before attending so that you have a good idea what to expect. Write out a list of questions to avoid relying on memory during a potentially stressful experience. Plan your travel route in advance and leave plenty of time to get to your appointment to minimise anxiety and allow time to adjust to the environment upon arrival. Engage in calming, grounding techniques prior to the appointment start time. During: whilst at the appointment it may be helpful to ~ Ask for the nurse practitioner to talk you through the procedure in full before it commences, preferably with use of images or demonstrations with relevant equipment. Be open about which aspects of the experience you might struggle with as an Autistic person and request particular adjustments. Engage in grounding techniques such as mindful breathing. Hold on to a stim object that is comforting or acts as a stress reliever. Listen to music to support self-regulation. Share your concerns or worries with the nurse practitioner to invite reassurance or helpful advice. Remember your reason for attending and why it is important for you. Aftercare: following the procedure, it is a good idea to plan in some time for self-care and self-regulation, some ideas might include ~ Get yourself into a sensory safe space where things feel predictable and calm (for e.g. a quiet room with dim lighting, weighted blanket etc). Arrange to debrief/chat to a friend or another supportive person about your experience after leaving your appointment. Arrange to meet with a trusted person following the procedure to support you with getting back home or perhaps to do something you might enjoy together. Engage in your dedicated interest. Acknowledge your achievement in attending and getting through the appointment. Journal about your experience to help with emotional processing. Engage in your favourite stim to release any tension that may remain in your b0dy. Allow yourself to physically rest or sleep once back at home. Date: 15/12/22
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My best friend's grandma had been fighting Alzheimer's for about 10 years, and she barely remembered her husband of 64 years. Last night, she miraculously found her husband's hospital room (he was dying of cancer) and climbed into his bed. They died together that night. Fairy tale love GMH May 3rd, 2010, 5:21 PM
r/TwoSentenceHorror 12 hr. ago CalebVanPoneisen ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ ‎ â†“Ëąá¶œÊłá”’ËĄËĄ á¶ á”’Êł Ëąá”—á”’ÊłÊžâ†“ Stinging paın jolts me awake, but my broken bĂždy reminds me that I did survive the plane crash. Dozens of exotic snails are grazing my motionless bĂždy, slowly tearing into my flesh, while I can do nothing but silently witness my torment..
(⁄ â„â€ąâ„Ï‰â„â€ąâ„ ⁄)⁄
Repost this If you miss someone right now. July 27, 2015
𝐓𝐇𝐈𝐍𝐆𝐒 𝐓𝐎 𝐃𝐎 + make a wishlist so you’ll be prepared when it’s your birthday/Christmas + do five or more journal prompts + start a new hobby or make a list of new hobbies you’d like to try + write a letter to your future self or film a video for your future self + digital redecorating: change the theme/layout of your devices + reread a book you haven’t read in 3 or more years + watch a show or film in a genre you don’t usually watch + go on YouTube and make a playlist of your favorite self improvement/advice videos to watch when you’re down or need a push + learn a favorite song on an instrument + paint or draw the view outside your bedroom window + make a Pinterest board that perfectly captures the vibe(s) you wish to embody + organize your desk + go on a walk when the sun sets + watch a YouTuber you used to love + plan your ideal trip! it’s super fun to dream up possible vacations!! + look for a new podcast to listen to 𝐈𝐍𝐒𝐓𝐄𝐀𝐃 𝐎𝐅 𝐒𝐂𝐑𝐎𝐋𝐋𝐈𝐍𝐆 ✧
April 17th, 2014, 7:05 PM © missing your best friend when you are apart.
memies: image INTRODUCTION/ICEBREAKER STARTER - Feel free to change pronouns, e.t.c. “Allow me to introduce myself, my name is
” “A new face, eh? Haven’t seen one of those in a while.” “I’m sorry, but I couldn’t help but notice that you are crying. May I offer you a tissue?” “Do you know any good cafes in the area?” “No, we haven’t met before. I must just have one of those faces, I suppose.” “That looks heavy - need a hand?” “Why don’t you want to tell me your name?” “Hey! You can’t be in here!” “I seem to be low on cash
 Would you mind sharing a ride with me?” “What are you staring at?” “Would you mind sharing your umbrella with me? I forgot mine at home.” “Excuse me!” “Please don’t stand on that!” “I love your sweater, would you mind telling me where you got it?” “I know we barely know eachother, but I
 I could really use some company right now.” “Get out of my way!” “Would you mind removing your arm? You are blocking my armrest.” “Excuse me, have you seen this dog?” “I think you dropped this.” “Is this seat taken?” “No, I’m *Name here*. I think you are mistaking me for someone else.” “I wouldn’t mind some company, I don’t know anyone here.” “May I borrow your phone?” “Could you help me with this?” “I need a stranger’s honest opinion
 Which one of these dresses look best on me?”
PUT THIS ON YOUR TIMELINE AND LET EVERYONE DESCRIBE YOU WITH ONE WORD. June 1, 2023
September 8, 2013 Good Friends Care For Each Other, Close Friends Understand Each Other, But TRUE FRIENDS Stay Forever... Beyond Words, Beyond Distance, Beyond Time.
If you love something let it go, If it comes back to you it's yours, If it doesn't, it never was, and it's not meant to be. May 6, 2014
r/TwoSentenceHorror TwoSentenceHorror r/TwoSentenceHorror 9 hr. ago CalebVanPoneisen “Sorry, but I just can’t do this,” I admit to the bungee instructor. The next moment, I’m falling, pushed by my friend, whose horrified face reveals him realising my harness wasn’t attached.
᎞ᔉᔍ ᔘᔖ pt. 2 âœá”†á”–á”’âżá”á”‰áŽźá”’á”‡ á¶ á”ƒâżá¶ â±á¶œâŸ Ꮁᔛᔉⁿ ᔗʰᔒᔘᔍʰ Ê°â±Ëą ËĄá”‰á” á¶ Êłá”˜Ëąá”—Êłá”ƒá”—á”‰á”ˆ ʰⁱᔐ áŽŸËĄá”ƒâżá”á”—á”’âż á¶œá”’á”˜ËĄá”ˆâż'á”— Ê°á”’ËĄá”ˆ ᔇᔃᶜᔏ ᔃ˥˥ ᔗʰᔉ á”—á”‰á”ƒÊłËą á”ƒâżÊž ËĄá”’âżá”á”‰ÊłâžŽ á”—ÊłÊžâ±âżá” á”—á”’ ʷⁱᔖᔉ ᔗʰᔉᔐ ᔃʷᔃʞ‧ á”†á”‰á”‰â±âżá” Ëąá‘«á”˜â±á”ˆÊ·á”ƒÊłá”ˆ ᔃⁿᔈ Ëąá”–á”’âżá”á”‰ ᔇᔒᔇ á”ƒá”‡ËĄá”‰ á”—á”’ ᔇᔉ á¶ Êłâ±á”‰âżá”ˆËąâžŽ áŽŸËĄá”ƒâżá”á”—á”’âż ᶠᔉ˥ᔗ Ëąá”’ â±âżá¶ á”‰Êłâ±á”’Êłâ€§ "á”†á‘«á”˜â±á”ˆÊ·á”ƒÊłá”ˆâžŽ Ê°â±Ëą ËĄá”‰á” á”á”˜Ëąá”—â€§â€§â€§" "᎔ á”âżá”’Ê·â€§ ᎔ á”á”‰á”ƒâżâžŽ ʷʰᔃᔗ ᔈᔒ ʞᔒᔘ Ê·á”ƒâżá”— ᔘ˹ á”—á”’ ᔈᔒ áŽŸËĄá”ƒâżá”á”—á”’âż; ÊČá”˜Ëąá”— ˹ⁱᔗ á”ƒÊłá”’á”˜âżá”ˆ ᔃⁿᔈ ᶠᔉᔉ˥ Ëąá”’ÊłÊłÊž á¶ á”’Êł ʞᔒᔘ“ ᎔ᔗ'Ëą ᔃ˥˥ ʞᔒᔘ ˹ᔉᔉᔐ ʞᔒᔘ Ê·á”ƒâżá”— ᔘ˹ á”—á”’ ᔈᔒ‧‧‧" á”†á‘«á”˜â±á”ˆÊ·á”ƒÊłá”ˆ'Ëą Ê·á”’Êłá”ˆËą ËąÊ°á”’á¶œá”á”‰á”ˆ áŽŸËĄá”ƒâżá”á”—á”’âżâžŽ Ê·Ê°á”’'Ëą ˹ᔗⁱ˥˥ á”—á”‰á”ƒÊłâ±âżá” ᔘᔖ ᔇᔘᔗ ʞᔉᔗ Ëąá”—á”’á”–á”–á”‰á”ˆ Ëąá”’á”‡á”‡â±âżá” ᔃ˹ ᔗʰᔉ Ê·á”’Êłá”ˆËą Ëąâ±âżá” ⁱⁿ‧ á”†á‘«á”˜â±á”ˆÊ·á”ƒÊłá”ˆ ˥ᔉᶠᔗ á”—á”’ ᔍᔒ á”˜á”–Ëąá”—á”ƒâ±ÊłËą ËĄá”‰á”ƒá”›â±âżá” á”†á”–á”’âżá”á”‰á”‡á”’á”‡ ʷⁱᔗʰ áŽŸËĄá”ƒâżá”á”—á”’âż Ê·Ê°á”’ ⁱ˹ á”á”’Êłá”‰ á”˜á”–Ëąá”‰á”—â€§ ᎎᔉ á”—Êłâ±á”‰á”ˆ á”—á”’ ËĄá”‰á”ƒá”›á”‰ ᔇᔘᔗ ʰᔉ ᶠᔉ˥˥ ᔒⁿ Ê°â±Ëą ⁱⁿÊČá”˜Êłá”‰á”ˆ ËĄá”‰á”â€§ á”€ÊłÊžâ±âżá” á”—á”’ ᔍᔉᔗ ᔘᔖ ᔒⁿ Ê°â±Ëą á”’Ê·âż á”—Ê°Êłá”’á”˜á”Ê° ᔗʰᔉ á”–á”ƒâ±âżâžŽ ʰᔉ ᔏᔉᔖᔗ á”‡á”˜á¶œá”ËĄâ±âżá”â€§ "᎞ᔉᔐᔐᔉ Ê°á”‰ËĄá”– ʞᔒᔘ‧‧‧" á”†á”–á”’âżá”á”‰á”‡á”’á”‡ ˹ᔃⁱᔈ➎ ᔃ˹ ʰᔉ Ëąá”ƒá”— áŽŸËĄá”ƒâżá”á”—á”’âż ᔇᔃᶜᔏ á”ˆá”’Ê·âż ʷⁱᔗʰ ʰⁱᔐ‧ á”€Ê°á”ƒâżá”á¶ á”˜ËĄ ᔇᔘᔗ ˹ᔗⁱ˥˥ á”˜á”–Ëąá”‰á”—âžŽ áŽŸËĄá”ƒâżá”á”—á”’âż á”—á”˜Êłâżá”‰á”ˆ á”—á”’ Ëąá”–á”’âżá”á”‰á”‡á”’á”‡â€§ "á”†á”–á”’âżá”á”‰á”‡á”’á”‡ ᎔ ᔃᔐ Ëąá”’ÊłÊłÊž á¶ á”’Êł ᔗᔒᔈᔃʞ ᔃᔇᔒᔘᔗ‧‧‧" "áŽŸËĄá”ƒâżá”á”—á”’âż ᎔ á”—á”’á”—á”ƒËĄËĄÊž á”˜âżá”ˆá”‰ÊłËąá”—á”ƒâżá”ˆ; ʞᔒᔘ'Êłá”‰ á”’á”‡á”›â±á”’á”˜ËąËĄÊž Ëąá”—Êłá”‰ËąËąá”‰á”ˆ ᔒᔘᔗ‧‧‧" "᎔ ËąÊ°á”’á”˜ËĄá”ˆâż'á”— Êžá”‰ËĄËĄ ᔃᔗ ʞᔒᔘ➎ ᔃⁿᔈ ᎔ á”âżá”’Ê· ʞᔒᔘ'Êłá”‰ ÊČá”˜Ëąá”— Ëąá”’ÊłÊłÊž á¶ á”’Êł ᔐ‧‧‧" "áŽŸËĄá”ƒâżá”á”—á”’âżâžŽ ʷʰᔃᔗ á”†á‘«á”˜â±á”ˆÊ·á”ƒÊłá”ˆ ˹ᔃⁱᔈ á”—á”’ ʞᔒᔘ'Ëą ÊČá”˜Ëąá”— á¶œá”’á”á”–ËĄá”‰á”—á”‰ËĄÊž á”˜âżá¶œá”ƒËĄËĄá”‰á”ˆ á¶ á”’Êł! áŽźá”‰Ëąâ±á”ˆá”‰ËąâžŽ ᎔ ËĄâ±á”á”‰ Ëąá”–á”‰âżá”ˆâ±âżá” ᔗⁱᔐᔉ ʷⁱᔗʰ ʞᔒᔘ á”—á”’!" á”†á”–á”’âżá”á”‰á”‡á”’á”‡ Ëąá”ƒÊ· ʰⁱᔐ á”—á”‰á”ƒÊł ᔘᔖ‧ á”†á‘«á”˜â±á”ˆÊ·á”ƒÊłá”ˆ ᶜᔃᔐᔉ ᔇᔃᶜᔏ á”ˆá”’Ê·âżËąá”—á”ƒâ±ÊłËą á”—á”’ ˹ᔉᔉ ᔗʰᔉᔐ ᔇᔒᔗʰ á”—á”’á”á”‰á”—Ê°á”‰Êłâ€§ "á”†á”–á”’âżá”á”‰á”‡á”’á”‡âžŽ Ê·Ê°Êž á”ƒÊłá”‰ ʞᔒᔘ á”—ÊłÊžâ±âżá” á”—á”’ á¶œá”’âżâżá”‰á¶œá”— ʷⁱᔗʰ áŽŸËĄá”ƒâżá”á”—á”’âż?" "áŽźá”‰á¶œá”ƒá”˜Ëąá”‰ ⁱᔗ'Ëą ʷʰᔃᔗ á¶ Êłâ±á”‰âżá”ˆËą ᔈᔒ!" á”†á”–á”’âżá”á”‰á”‡á”’á”‡ ˹ᔃⁱᔈ ⁱⁿ ᔃ ᔗᔒⁿᔉ ᔒᶠ ᔛᔒⁱᶜᔉ âżá”‰á”›á”‰Êł Ê°á”‰á”ƒÊłá”ˆ ᔇʞ ʰⁱᔐ‧ "ᎏ˥˥ ʰᔉ á¶œá”ƒÊłá”‰Ëą ᔃᔇᔒᔘᔗ ⁱ˹ ᔗʰᔉ á”Êłá”ƒá”‡á”‡Êž ᔖᔃᔗᔗʞ & âżá”’á”—Ê°â±âżá” ᔉ˥˹ᔉ!" á”†á‘«á”˜â±á”ˆÊ·á”ƒÊłá”ˆ ˹ᔃⁱᔈ á”á”’â±âżá” ᔇᔃᶜᔏ á”˜á”–Ëąá”—á”ƒâ±ÊłËąâ€§ áŽŸËĄá”ƒâżá”á”—á”’âż á”á”ƒËąá”–á”‰á”ˆâžŽ á”á”’Êłá”‰ á”—á”‰á”ƒÊłËą á¶œá”’á”â±âżá” ᔗᔒ‧ "᎔'ᔐ á”á”’â±âżá” á”—á”’ ᔍⁱᔛᔉ ʞᔒᔘ ˹ᔒᔐᔉ Ëąá”–á”ƒá¶œá”‰ ᔃ˹ ᎔ ᔍᔒ á”—á”ƒËĄá” á”—á”’ Ëąá‘«á”˜â±á”ˆÊ·á”ƒÊłá”ˆâ€§â€§â€§" á”†á”–á”’âżá”á”‰á”‡á”’á”‡ ˥ᔉᶠᔗ‧ á”Ëąâ±âżá” Ê·Ê°á”ƒá”—á”‰á”›á”‰Êł á”ƒÊłá” Ëąá”—Êłá”‰âżá”á”—Ê° ʰᔉ á¶œá”’á”˜ËĄá”ˆ á”á”˜Ëąá”—á”‰ÊłâžŽ áŽŸËĄá”ƒâżá”á”—á”’âż á”ˆÊłá”ƒá”Ëą Ê°â±á”Ëąá”‰ËĄá¶  á”–á”ƒâ±âżá¶ á”˜ËĄËĄÊž ËąËĄá”’Ê· á”—á”’ á”‰á”ƒá”›á”‰Ëąá”ˆÊłá”’á”–â€§ "áŽșá”’á”— á”’âżËĄÊž á”ƒÊłá”‰ ʞᔒᔘ á¶ Êłá”ƒá”—á”‰Êłâżâ±Ëąâ±âżá” ʷⁱᔗʰ ᔃⁿ á”‰âżá”‰á”ÊžâžŽ ᔇᔘᔗ ʰᔉ á”ƒËĄËąá”’ ᔈᔒ‧‧‧" "á¶ Êłá”ƒá”—á”‰Êłâżâ±Ëąá”‰? ᔀʰᔉ á”‰âżá”‰á”Êžâ€œ á”†á‘«á”˜â±á”ˆÊ·á”ƒÊłá”ˆâžŽ ᎔ á¶œá”ƒâż'á”— ᔇᔉ˥ⁱᔉᔛᔉ ʞᔒᔘ!" "ᎎᔉ á”ˆá”’á”‰Ëąâż'á”— á”‡á”‰ËĄá”’âżá”â€§â€§â€§" "áŽŸËĄá”ƒâżá”á”—á”’âż'Ëą Ê°á”˜Êłá”—â±âżá” ᔃⁿᔈ ᎔'ᔐ Ê°â±Ëą á¶ Êłâ±á”‰âżá”ˆâ€§â€§â€§" "á”†á”–á”’âżá”á”‰á”‡á”’á”‡âžŽ ᔗᔉ˥˥ ᔐᔉ ᔒⁿᔉ ᔗⁱᔐᔉ ʰᔉ'Ëą ᔇᔉᔉⁿ ᔃ á¶ Êłâ±á”‰âżá”ˆ á”—á”’ ʞᔒᔘ; ʞᔒᔘ á¶œá”ƒâżâżá”’á”—âžŽ á¶œá”ƒâż ʞᔒᔘ‧‧" á”†á”–á”’âżá”á”‰á”‡á”’á”‡ Ê·á”ƒËą ˹ⁱ˥ᔉⁿᔗ‧ To be cont. Pt. 3
áŽŹÊłá”á”ƒá”á”‰á”ˆá”ˆá”’âż pt. 5 âœá”†á”–á”’âżá”á”‰á”‡á”’á”‡ á¶ á”ƒâżá¶ â±á¶œâŸ "áŽŸËĄá”ƒâżá”á”—á”’âżâžŽ á”ƒÊłá”‰ ʞᔒᔘ Ê°á”˜Êłá”—? ᎔‧‧‧" áŽŸËĄá”ƒâżá”á”—á”’âż Ëąá”ƒá”— ᔘᔖ Ê·á”‰á”ƒá”ËĄÊžâ€§ "᎔'ᔐ á”ËĄá”ƒá”ˆ ʞᔒᔘ Ëąá”ƒá”›á”‰á”ˆ ᔐᔉ‧‧‧" á”†á”–á”’âżá”á”‰á”‡á”’á”‡ Ê°á”‰ËĄá”ˆ ᔒᔘᔗ Ê°â±Ëą ᔘⁿⁱⁿÊČá”˜Êłá”‰á”ˆ Ê°á”ƒâżá”ˆâ€§ "ᎌᶠ á¶œá”’á”˜ÊłËąá”‰; á”ƒâżÊžá”—Ê°â±âżá” á¶ á”’Êł ᔃ á¶ Êłâ±á”‰âżá”ˆâ€§â€§â€§" "᎔'ᔐ Ëąá”’ÊłÊłÊžâžŽ á”†á”–á”’âżá”á”‰á”‡á”’á”‡; ʞᔒᔘ'Êłá”‰ á”ˆá”‰Ëąá”‰Êłá”›á”‰ ᔗʰᔉ ᔇᔉ˹ᔗ‧" "ʞᔒᔘ á”ƒÊłá”‰ â±á”á”–á”’Êłá”—á”ƒâżá”— á”—á”’ ᔐᔉ➎ ʷʰⁱᶜʰ ⁱ˹ ᔗʰᔉ ᔇᔉ˹ᔗ!" End finale
⠀⠀ ⠀⠀ đ«đžđŠđąđ§đđžđ«: :š ·.· š: ⠀⠀ ⠀⠀ ⠀⠀ ⠀⠀ ⠀⠀ ⠀⠀ ⠀⠀ `· . ꔫ To all the people who had a rough day, week or month, remember to focus on what you can control, you are enough and you deserve all your desires♡
Terms for the Mvrder of Loved Ones Amicicide: of one’s friend (amicus - friend) Avunculicide: of one’s uncle (avunculus - maternal uncle) Familicide: of one’s family (spouse and children) (familia - family) Filicide: of one’s daughter or son (filia - daughter; filius - son) Fratricide: of one’s brother (or sibling) (frater - brother; fratrem - sibling) Mariticide: of one’s husband (or spouse) (maritus - husband, spouse) Matricide: of one’s mother (mater - mother) Neonaticide: of one’s newborn child (neo - new; natus - born) Patricide: of one’s father (pater - father) Prolicide: of one’s offspring (proles - offspring) Senicide: of one’s elder (senes - elderly; senex - old man) Sororicide: of one’s sister (soror - sister) Uxoricide: of one’s wife (uxor - wife, spouse) Amiticide: of one’s aunt (amita - paternal aunt) Aniclicide: of one’s female elder (anicla - old woman) Avicide: of one’s grandparent (avia - grandmother; avus - grandfather) Conjicide: of one’s spouse (conjux, coniux - spouse, husband, wife) Nepticide: of one’s niece (nepti - niece)
r/TwoSentenceHorror 1 min. ago AcrobaticTransition4 “My lower back hurt” I told the chiropractor Then I heard a snap and then all the pain has been permanently alleviated as i bent slumped over feeling nothing...
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Music, Arts, Crafts, Recipes and Fashion blogging from a Gothic/Dark Romantic perspective. Sunday 31 May 2015 Goth Is Not Inherently Satanic I got harrassed for being a Goth by a stranger professing the grounds of Christianity, and attempting to convert me away as reason to berate me. Yesterday, I was out busking in town, in relatively Gothic clothes, wearing my red wig, and playing my usual fare of traditional Scottish, Irish and other European folk tunes, and this middle-aged man who was clearly drunk came up to me, and started going about how I play "mystical stuff that goes back to the 12th century" (a reference to an incoherent comment he'd made about Greensleeves at me months ago; I'm surprised he'd remembered it, because I had forgotten about it) and then started going on about how I "don't have to wear black, and dye your [my] hair red" (I pointed out that I was wearing a wig, but he didn't seem to be listening) and then went on to get into my personal space and loudly and aggressively deride being a Goth as Satanic, and tell me that he's a Christian and that I should, to paraphrase him 'find my Saviour'. I tried my best to explain that Goths no religious affiliation and simply an aesthetic preference, but he kept insisting. As he later went on to inform that he'd been an alcoholic, and then "clean for 2 years" but had "done a runner three days ago", I decided that his words and actions were the product and not to take them to heart. He said he would pray for me, and I thanked him. I decided silently I would pray for him too, for that after 2 years clean and then relapsing, he finds his way back to sobriety, and get the help and support to do so, and find the inner strength too, because I know addiction is hard battle. Just as he left my Goth friends came up to me, saying they weren't sure whether to intervene, as he had harassed them too, condemning them. It was a complex situation, and even though he railed at us and condemned us, his actions were clearly a sign of his own struggles and I could not bring myself to be harsh with him, and he did give me a ÂŁ5 note, so at least he was generous as well as religiously harrassing (not that giving me money ameliorates bad behaviour, and I do wonder if he thought giving me money was simply a way to get my time). I didn't know what to do about the situation; I felt cornered because busking generally means I have to stand with my back to a wall to avoid being in the way of pedestrians, and although people were walking by, nobody helped me and I could not see any security guards or police, although I did feel that they might just treat him as another obnoxious drunk, when he probably needed more nuanced help than that. This got me thinking that it is a common misconception that Goth is synonymous with Satanic, or at least that it is inherently Satanic, and I feel like it would be productive to break down that misconception. Goth is simply a subculture that is focused on having an appreciation for the morbid, dark and spooky in music, fashion, art and literature; it has no religious affiliation at all, and Goths come from all religions as well as agnostic and atheists. That is the short response, but does not really contain any nuance, not does it explain why Goths sometimes use Satanic imagery, or gives any differentiated understanding of how occult themes tie into the Gothic, and as such does little to shed light on how Goth is not Satanic even though it looks like it could be. Satanic imagery is used within the Gothic subculture for several reasons. Sometimes Satanic imagery is used for shock value, especially by those who feel constrained by a conservative cultural backdrop and wish to differentiate themselves as other, as part of something taboo, dark and frightening. Often it is teens who do this, and it is not representative of the wearer's/displayer's true religious or spiritual beliefs, but part of a more complex process of wishing to separate themselves and create their own identity. Often a passing phase - either because all interest in dark and spooky things is a passing phase, or because they mature into somebody more in the identity, rather than identifying themselves oppositionally to others. Some people carry this behaviour on adulthood, but usually a behaviour that people mature. Often, Satanic imagery used for is not used in a way that is coherent with the actual uses of those symbols within Satan or the occult, and is often mixed up with symbols from other religious and spiritual groups (I have seen symbols appropriated into this sort of shock-value pseudo-Satanism, but that is another matter.) Some Goths actually are Satanist, but they are a minority even within the Goth scene - these people will use Satanic symbols correctly, and tend not to advertise their Satanic affiliations. Most of the actual Satanists I know personally are not Goths; they tend to be more "nerdy" and less into the theatric and ostentatious aesthetics of Goth. Most of the I have met subscribe to a version of Satanist where Satan is an archetype of independence, hedonism and suchlike, rather than a deliberately Anti-Christ worship of the Devil. I have never met an actual Devil-worshipper, someone who subscribes to a Christian theology and cosmology, but looks to Heck and the Devil rather than to Heaven and Jesus - I am not saying they do not exist, just that such people must be quite rare, even amongst Gothic and Occult circles. Sometimes people mistake Neo-Pagan iconography and symbolism for Satanic imagery, for example confusion can arise over the use of pentacles and pentagrams (and their inverted variations), and this is exacerbated by the misuse of these. Neo-Paganism is a religion that has no concept of an adversarial dichotomy, with no Heck or Satan. Some people hold the belief that all things other than their specific religious path are Satanic or at least a distraction or deception from what they see as the truth, but outside of that belief structure, there is little in Neo-Paganism that could mark it as anything Satanist, any more than say, Buddhism or Hindoo; it is a completely different belief system to any of the monotheistic faiths. As Goths often have an interest in the spiritual, and are apt to look outside conventional spirituality for answers, there are quite a few Neo-Pagans within Goth, but again, not all Goths are Neo-Pagans, and not all Neo-Pagans are Goths (quite a few dress very 'mainstream' and others -a significant proportion- are more inclined towards Hippy and 'Bohemian' aesthetics.). There are some who feel badly hurt by Christianity, or who see it as a destructive force, and who use Christian symbols and anti-Christian symbols as a critique of Christianity and the power of organised religion; sometimes this falls into the territory of shock-value, and sometimes it is done with more refinement and nuance, but this is not unique to Goth, even though it does exist within the Gothic subculture, nor is it something you have to engage in as a Goth. Goths tend to be people who have been outcast by traditional community structures, and that can include the Church, and/or people who use Christianity as an excuse to harass (a bit like the man in my opening paragraphs) - as such, there are probably a greater percentage of Goths who do this than non-Goths. Personally, even as an apostate, I find this sort of thing can often be more harmful and rectionary than productive. I don't think religions should be beyond criticism or critique, but I do think that there ways to go about doing this, and there are ways that are just rude and mean, where the message is lost. There are, of course, more than these four contexts, but these are the four most common contexts and reasons for the use of Satanic imagery within the Gothic subculture. Sometimes it is used in the traditional way it was used within Gothic horror; as a symbol for various evils or villainry that a good person can come across, for example. The use of Satanic imagery is not inherent to Goth - the use of dark imagery is, but not all dark imagery has to come from the cultural/religious context of Heaven and Heck, God and the Devil - there are plenty more traditions to draw from, and a lot of Gothic imagery comes from European folk-tales, sometimes more entwined with Christianity. The imagery of death, decay, transience and similar are part of the human experience, and appear in different ways across all cultures. There is plenty of positive Christian iconography used in Goth as well - but that is a topic for different blog entry entirely (and something I would quite like to write about, and get some of my Christian Goth friends to write guest posts for, but that is for a different time). Not everything dark is Satanic even in a Christian context; the Bible is full of stories about people who had to overcome pain, suffering and violence, and the very concepts of martyrdom and Christ as crucified saviour involve death and sacrifice; not everything that is dark is inherently negative. Goths are not synonymous with Satanist, we are not a group who worship the Devil or are anti-Christian; we are diverse with diverse perspectives outside of things that are actually Goth (of which specific religious affiliation is not). There are quite a few Goths who are Christians, and there are Goths who are Jewish, Muslim, and members of other monotheistic faiths. There are even Goth priests - check out the ::Priestly Goth Blog:: for example. You cannot tell someone's religion by subcultural affiliation. Side note: if you wish to convert someone to your faith, condemning them and berating them will have the exact opposite effect; you are more likely to drive that person away from the religion you profess than convert them. The HouseCat at 07:00
Music, Arts, Crafts, Recipes and Fashion blogging from a Gothic/Dark Romantic perspective. Thursday 30 August 2012 Goth, Definitions and Inclusivity vs. Elitism Today I ended up in a rather involved and passionate debate over what it takes to be a Goth. The term Goth, or any other label, exists to summarise interests in terms of describing an aesthetic, a musical genre, and participation of a subculture. In terms of the word 'Goth' describing a level of participation in the subculture, to me there is a sort of Goth 'triumvirate' of aspects (I know that the word triumvirate refers usually to three leading people) - a Goth is someone that is interested in Goth music, admires the Goth aesthetic (including fashion) and has the broader mindset and lifestyle. A Goth is someone who is involved in all three aspects. Some believe that the term Goth can apply to someone who is involved in only two of the three. I know that what does and does not constitute the music, lifestyle or aesthetic is up for enough debate, let alone the level of involvement it takes to call oneself a Goth, and that each Goth probably has their own standards, but that is the definition I use. What I actually want to talk about is not so much where to draw the line, but how that line is used in the subculture. It seems that in attempts to be very inclusive of people with a variety of interests, all sorts of things that are not actually Goth, and sometimes not even alternative or dark, get lumped under the term, as do other subcultures such as Steampunk and Lolita. I have no problem with being accepting of people with interests in Goth and other subcultures, people who have hybrid subcultural affiliation, and other forms of subcultural and cultural cross-polination, but for the term Goth to remain a useful description, it needs to have some sort of definition. One does not need to say, for example "oh, Gothic Lolita is Goth" or some such in order to socially accept Gothic Lolitas. All that does is muddy the waters and make it more difficult for people to communicate their actual interest - the proliferation of terms has coincided with the proliferation of hybrid subcultures, new subcultures and , with the rise of the internet, a globally connected alternative scene where people want to communicate with and connect to people with similar interests. If the term 'Goth' becomes too broad, it stops signifying a reasonable amount of potential interests and becomes vague. The biggest issue, though, is the imaginary correlation between Goth-ness and acceptance, and a concept that how Goth someone is equates to how cool, or how pretty, or how interesting, or how nice they are as a person or a whole load of other equally unrelated assumptions and non-existent relationships between terms. If you accept or reject people purely on how close they stick to a label, then you are probably a very shallow person indeed - people are a lot more than the sum of their music collection, clothes and interests. There is nothing wrong with being a metalhead that likes Goth fashion, or a Gothic Lolita that likes Goth music, and just using terms like those to describe it should not mean a lack of acceptance by the groups involved, but sadly it seems that some people feel that unless they are 'true Goths' they can't have acceptance, and equally, there are people who would have Goth as an isolated subculture exclusively for participation in by those who are, to them, 'true Goths'. Surely we should be open-minded and accepting enough for it not to matter how Goth someone is? There seems to be a confusion between the exclusivity inherent in a term that describe something - as for a term to be a valid description a word does have to exclude certain things, for example the word purple does not mean pink, red or blue, it only means purple; pink and, red and blue not being purple doesn't make those other colours any less colourful, it just makes them not purple - and a sense of exclusivity in terms of a closed club for only certain people. People should be able to freely participate in the subculture at any level they choose, from an interest in only certain aspects of it, to living as a Goth for all 24 hours of every day, all seven days of every week and all 365 (or 366) days of every year, and do so without judgement. It is far more important for people to be true to themselves than it is for them to adhere to a label. Goth is not an exclusive club or a clique; it is a descriptive term; there is no value judgement to it. It is open to participation by anybody interested, and people can participate at a variety of different levels and contribute in a variety of ways. Acceptance of non-Goths with an interest in the subculture should not be a case of "You're not goth enough, but I still like you" as if whether or not liking someone has ANY RELEVANCE to how much they participate in the subculture, on what level, and in what manner. Those things ARE NOT RELATED, or at least should not be. It is creating some kind of relationship between acceptance and aesthetic/musical preference/lifestyle that I see as the problem. You can like someone who does not have all the exact same interests as you do, and you can despise someone who does - there are certainly people who share a huge amount of common interests with, but whom I cannot stand (and sometimes wish I could hit over the head with a sturdy cane...). If it was not for the term 'Goth' being used for the purposes of creating social boundaries, we'd be discussing what musical techniques define the sound in musical terms, or what artistic movements have contributed and how the visual aesthetic can be described, or some such instead of discussing elitism and exclusivity. To me, Goth is something akin to Romanticism; a creative movement, something defined by a musical and visual aesthetic and way of looking at the world, and therefore, ultimately something like Romanticism or Impressionism. Nobody argues over whether the definitions of either are elitist (or at least not anywhere I come across) because as historical movements of times past, the terms mean little in terms of social inclusion or acceptance in the present day (says someone who calls herself a latter-day Romantic) and thus people feel much freer to define them by specific aesthetic, musical, literary and philosophical styles and differences. It is time that elitism within Goth dissipates, and that people feel free to clear about their interests, and to admit their extra-subcultural interests, or a desire not partake in certain aspects, without people judging them as somehow lesser for not being Goth enough. Such shallowness breeds a feeling that it is somehow not right to explore or other paths, or to admit that for example, one likes the fashion but not the music. There is nothing inherently wrong in liking Goth fashion but preferring say, folk music. It might not be Goth music, but if the person is happy listening to it, then there is no issue. There is far more of an issue when people force themselves to adhere to a certain subculture against their own preferences in order to feel accepted. The HouseCat at 11:49
Music, Arts, Crafts, Recipes and Fashion blogging from a Gothic/Dark Romantic perspective. Saturday 26 November 2011 Cliques, Judging and Subcultures Most goths, at some point, will have been judged for how they look. At the darkest end there are things like when people get beaten up and even killed for how they look, and at the other there's assumptions made such as "goths are rude and pretentious" etc. We don't like being judged for being goths. We shouldn't do it to other groups. Just because someone wears fashionable clothes, that doesn't make them snobby and elitist about those who don't. Just because someone wears over-sized plastic-rim glasses and plimsols does not make them vacant and pretentious. Just because someone is wearing tracksuit bottoms and hooded jumper, that does not make them rude and violent (maybe they're going to the gym!). Just because someone wears skinny jeans and has dyed black hair does not mean they are histrionic attention-seekers. Goths aren't inherently nicer than everyone, that's why I have to make this post. Really, there is no reason for me to elaborate this into a vast wall of text. Yes, there are a disproportionate amount of certain types of bad behaviour in certain groups which is why some of these stereotypes exist in the first place, but even if there are more thugs that wear tracksuit bottoms and hooded jumpers than wear designer jeans, that doesn't mean that wearing a tracksuit makes someone a thug. That same logic goes for the other things. I may not LIKE any of those other styles, and think that a lot of them look terribly hideous, but I deal with that by NOT WEARING THEM and wearing things I don't think look hideous. I do not hate other styles, although I do think they are sometimes rather amusing (like when people wear logo or slogan t-shirts and have no idea what they represent, or when they walk around with their trousers halfway down their rears) but I also realise I'm probably amusing trying to run for the bus in platform boots. Other people are entitled to the same freedom of expression as we are.
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áŽŹËąá”â±âżá” á¶ á”’Êł ᔃ á¶ Êłâ±á”‰âżá”ˆ âœá”†á”–á”’âżá”á”‰áŽźá”’á”‡ á¶ á”ƒâżá¶ â±á¶œâŸ "᎔ᔗ'Ëą ⁿᔒᔗ ᔍᔒᔒᔈ á¶ á”’Êł ʞᔒᔘ á”—á”’ Ëąá”—á”ƒÊž ⁱⁿ á”ƒËĄá”’âżá”‰â€§ áŽșá”’ Ê·á”’âżá”ˆá”‰Êł ʞᔒᔘ á”ƒÊłá”‰ á”â±Ëąá”‰Êłá”ƒá”‡ËĄá”‰! áŽźá”‰á¶ Êłâ±á”‰âżá”ˆ á”’Êł ᶜᔃᔗᶜʰ ᔘᔖ ʷⁱᔗʰ‧‧‧" "áŽ·á”ƒÊłá”‰âż ᎔'ᔐ á”ˆá”’â±âżá” ᶠⁱⁿᔉ!" áŽŸËĄá”ƒâżá”á”—á”’âż â±âżá”—á”‰ÊłÊłá”˜á”–á”—á”‰á”ˆ Ê°â±Ëą ʷⁱᶠᔉ‧ "᎔'ᔐ á”—á”‰ËĄËĄâ±âżá” ʞᔒᔘ!" áŽ·á”ƒÊłá”‰âż ËĄá”‰á”ƒá”ˆËą ʰⁱᔐ ᔒᔘᔗ ᔒᶠ ᔗʰᔉ ᶜʰᔘᔐ ᔇᔘᶜᔏᔉᔗ á¶ á”’Êł ʰⁱᔐ á”—á”’ Ëąá”’á¶œâ±á”ƒËĄâ±Ëąá”‰â€§ 'ᔂʰᔒ ᔐⁱᔍʰᔗ ᔇᔉ ᔗʰᔉ á¶œËĄá”’Ëąá”‰Ëąá”— á”—á”’ ᔃ á¶ Êłâ±á”‰âżá”ˆ ᔒᶠ ᔐⁱⁿᔉ' áŽŸËĄá”ƒâżá”á”—á”’âż á”ƒËąá”á”‰á”ˆ Ê°â±á”Ëąá”‰ËĄá¶ â€§ 'á”†á”–á”’âżá”á”‰á”‡á”’á”‡ ᔗᔃᔘᔍʰᔗ ᔐᔉ ᔃᔇᔒᔘᔗ Ê°á”ƒá”›â±âżá” ᶠᔘⁿ ᔃⁿᔈ á”—á”‰á”ƒá”Ê·á”’Êłá”' áŽŸËĄá”ƒâżá”á”—á”’âż ᔗʰᔒᔘᔍʰᔗ ᔃ˹ á”á”‰á”á”’Êłâ±á”‰Ëą ᔒᶠ á”â±âżá”ˆâżá”‰ËąËą á”‰Êłá”˜á”–á”—á”‰á”ˆâ€§ ᎎᔉ Ê·á”‰âżá”— á¶ á”’Êł Ê°â±Ëą ʰᔒᔐᔉ‧ "áŽŽá”’á”á”â±âżá”ƒâ€”Ê·á”ƒÊ°?" á”†á”–á”’âżá”á”‰á”‡á”’á”‡ ᔃʷᔒᔏᔉ ʷⁱᔗʰ ᔃ Ëąá”—á”ƒÊłá”— Ê°á”‰á”ƒÊłâ±âżá” ᔃ á”–á”‰ÊłËąá”’âż ᔃᔗ ᔗʰᔉ á¶ Êłá”’âżá”— á”ˆá”’á”’Êłâ€§ ᎎᔉ á”’á”–á”‰âżá”‰á”ˆ ᔗʰᔉ á”ˆá”’á”’Êł á”—á”’ áŽŸËĄá”ƒâżá”á”—á”’âżâ€§ "áŽ·á”ƒÊłá”‰âż Ê·á”ƒâżá”—Ëą ᔐᔉ á”—á”’ ᔍᔉᔗ ᔒᔘᔗ ᔃⁿᔈ á”‡á”’âżá”ˆ Ëąá”’ ᎔ ᶜᔃᔐᔉ á”—á”’ ʞᔒᔘ á”‡á”‰á¶œá”ƒá”˜Ëąá”‰ ʞᔒᔘ á”ƒÊłá”‰ âżâ±á¶œá”‰ ᔗʰᔉ á¶œËĄá”’Ëąá”‰Ëąá”— ᎔ ʰᔃᔛᔉ á”—á”’ ᔃ á¶ Êłâ±á”‰âżá”ˆâ€§â€§" á”†á”–á”’âżá”á”‰á”‡á”’á”‡ Ëąá”â±ËĄá”‰á”ˆ ᔃᔗ áŽŸËĄá”ƒâżá”á”—á”’âżâžŽ ËĄá”‰á”—á”—â±âżá” ʰⁱᔐ ⁱⁿ‧ "᎔ Ê·á”ƒËą ÊČá”˜Ëąá”— ᔃᔇᔒᔘᔗ á”—á”’ ᔍᔒ á”—á”’ ᔗʰᔉ á”–á”ƒÊłá”â€§ á”†á‘«á”˜â±á”ˆÊ·á”ƒÊłá”ˆ Ê·á”ƒâżá”—Ëą ᔐᔉ á”—á”’ ᔐᔃᔏᔉ ᔃ Ëąá”—á”ƒá”—á”˜á”‰ ᔒᶠ ʰⁱᔐ Ëąá”’ ʞᔒᔘ á¶œá”ƒâż Ê°á”‰ËĄá”– Ëąá¶œá”˜ËĄá”–á”—!" ᔆᔒ ᔗʰᔉʞ ᔍᔒᔗ ᔃ˥˥ ᔗʰᔉ á”ƒÊłá”— Ëąá”˜á”–á”–ËĄâ±á”‰Ëą âżá”‰á”‰á”ˆá”‰á”ˆâ€§ "᎔ᔗ á”—á”ƒá”á”‰Ëą ᔃ ᔈᔃʞ á”’Êł Ëąá”’ á”—á”’ á”ˆÊłÊž á”’âżá¶œá”‰ ⁱᔗ á¶ â±âżâ±ËąÊ°á”‰á”ˆâžŽ Ëąá”’ ʷᔉ á¶œá”ƒâż ᔗᔃᔏᔉ á”—á”˜ÊłâżËą á”á”˜á”ƒÊłá”ˆâ±âżá” ⁱᔗ!" á”†á”–á”’âżá”á”‰ ᔇᔒᔇ á”—á”’ËĄá”ˆ áŽŸËĄá”ƒâżá”á”—á”’âżâ€§ "᎔ á¶œá”ƒâż ᔈᔒ ᔗʰᔉ á¶œá”ƒÊłá”›â±âżá” ᔒᶠ ᔗʰᔉ á¶ á”ƒá¶œâ±á”ƒËĄ á”ˆá”‰á”—á”ƒâ±ËĄËą ᔃⁿᔈ ʞᔒᔘ Ê°á”ƒâżá”ˆËĄá”‰ ᔗʰᔉ Ëąá”—Êłá”˜á¶œá”—á”˜Êłá”‰â€§" áŽŸËĄá”ƒâżá”á”—á”’âż á”—á”’ËĄá”ˆ á”†á”–á”’âżá”á”‰á”‡á”’á”‡ á”ƒá¶ á”—á”‰Êł Ëąá”‰á”—á”—â±âżá” ᔘᔖ ᔗʰᔉ á”‡á”ƒËąá”‰â€§ "áŽ°á”‰á”ƒËĄ!" "ᔆᔒ ʷᔉ ᔉᔃᶜʰ á”á”˜á”ƒÊłá”ˆ ⁱᔗ ᔃ á”ˆá”’á¶»á”‰âż Ê°á”’á”˜ÊłËą á”–á”‰Êł á”—á”˜Êłâż ᔃᔗ ᔃ ᔗⁱᔐᔉ‧ ᎔ Ê·á”ƒâżâżá”ƒ ᔍᔒ ᔗᔉ˥˥ Ëąá‘«á”˜â±á”ˆÊ·á”ƒÊłá”ˆ Ëąá”’ ʞᔒᔘ á¶œá”ƒâż ᔇᔉ ᔗʰᔉ ʷᔃᔗᶜʰ‧‧‧" á”†á”–á”’âżá”á”‰á”‡á”’á”‡ Ëąá”â±á”–á”–á”‰á”ˆ á”—á”’ Ëąá‘«á”˜â±á”ˆÊ·á”ƒÊłá”ˆ'Ëą ᔃ˹ áŽŸËĄá”ƒâżá”á”—á”’âż Ëąá”—á”ƒÊžá”‰á”ˆâ€§ "ʞᔒᔘ Ê·á”ƒâżâżá”ƒ ˹ᔉᔉ ⁱᔗ âżá”’Ê· á”’Êł ÊČá”˜Ëąá”— ʷᔃⁱᔗ á¶ á”’Êł ⁱᔗ á”—á”’ á¶ â±âżâ±ËąÊ° á”ˆÊłÊžâ±âżá”?" á”†á”–á”’âżá”á”‰á”‡á”’á”‡ ËąÊ°â±á¶ á”—á”‰á”ˆ ᔃ˹ Ëąá‘«á”˜â±á”ˆ Ê·á”ƒÊłá”ˆ á”–á”’âżá”ˆá”‰Êłá”‰á”ˆâ€§ "᎔ ᔇᔉᔗ Ëąá‘«á”˜â±ËĄËĄâ±á”ƒá”'Ëą á”á”’âżâżá”ƒ ᔍᔒ á”ˆá”‰Ëąá”—Êłá”’Êž ⁱᔗ‧‧‧" "áŽŸËĄá”ƒâżá”á”—á”’âż'Ëą á”á”˜á”ƒÊłá”ˆâ±âżá” ⁱᔗ ᔃ˹ ʷᔉ Ëąá”–á”‰á”ƒá” ˹ᔒ‧‧‧" "ʞᔒᔘ á”—Êłá”˜Ëąá”— ʰⁱᔐ á”—á”’?" á”†á‘«á”˜â±á”ˆÊ·á”ƒÊłá”ˆ á¶ á”’ËĄËĄá”’Ê·á”‰á”ˆ Ëąá”–á”’âżá”á”‰á”‡á”’á”‡ á”—á”’ ᔗʰᔉ á”–á”ƒÊłá”â€§ áŽŸËĄá”ƒâżá”á”—á”’âż ᔖᔃᶜᔉᔈ ËĄá”’á”’á”â±âżá” á”ƒá¶ á”—á”‰Êł ⁱᔗ‧ "᎔ᔗ'Ëą ᔐᔒ˹ᔗ á”‰ËŁá‘«á”˜â±Ëąâ±á”—á”‰ á”ƒÊłá”— ᔖⁱᔉᶜᔉ ᎔'ᔛᔉ ˹ᔉᔉⁿ!" á”†á‘«á”˜â±á”ˆÊ·á”ƒÊłá”ˆ Ëąâ±á”Ê°Ëąâ€§ "áŽ¶á”˜Ëąá”— á”ˆá”’âż'á”— á”—ÊłÊžâ€§â€§â€§" "ʞᔒᔘ á”—Ê°â±âżá” ᎔'ᔈ Ê·á”ƒËąá”—á”‰ ᔐʞ á”‰âżá”‰Êłá”Êž ᔒⁿ á”ˆá”‰Ëąá”—Êłá”’Êžâ±âżá” Ëąá”’á”á”‰á”—Ê°â±âżá” ᎔ Ê°á”‰ËĄá”– á”—á”’ á”‡á”˜â±ËĄá”ˆ?" áŽŸËĄá”ƒâżá”á”—á”’âż ËĄá”’á”’á”á”‰á”ˆ ᔘᔖ á”ƒá¶œá¶œá”˜Ëąâ±âżá” ᔒᶠ ᔃᔗ á”†á‘«á”˜â±á”ˆÊ·á”ƒÊłá”ˆâ€§ "ᎌʰ ʷᔃⁱᔗ ʷᔉ ᔍᔒᔗᔗᔃ ᔍᔒ á”—á”’ Ê·á”’Êłá” âżá”’Ê·! ᔆᔉᔉ ʞᔒᔘ á”ƒá¶ á”—á”‰Êł ᔗʰᔉ ËąÊ°â±á¶ á”—â€§â€§" á”†á”–á”’âżá”á”‰á”‡á”’á”‡ ᔃⁿᔈ á”†á‘«á”˜â±á”ˆÊ·á”ƒÊłá”ˆ ˥ᔉᶠᔗ ʰⁱᔐ ᔃᔗ ᔗʰᔉ á”–á”ƒÊłá”â€§ "á”€Ê°á”ƒâżá”Ëą á¶ á”’Êł Ê·á”’Êłá”â±âżá” ËĄá”ƒá”—á”‰ á”‡á”’ÊžËą!" áŽčÊłâ€§ áŽ·Êłá”ƒá”‡Ëą á”—á”’ËĄá”ˆ á”†á‘«á”˜â±á”ˆÊ·á”ƒÊłá”ˆ ᔃⁿᔈ á”†á”–á”’âżá”á”‰á”‡á”’á”‡ á”ƒá¶ á”—á”‰Êł á¶œËĄá”’Ëąâ±âżá” ᔘᔖ ᔗʰᔉ Êłá”‰Ëąá”—á”ƒá”˜Êłá”ƒâżá”— á¶ á”’Êł ᔗʰᔉ âżâ±á”Ê°á”—â€§ 'áŽčÊž á”—á”˜Êłâż á”—á”’ á”á”˜á”ƒÊłá”ˆ Ëąá‘«á”˜â±á”ˆ Ê·á”ƒÊłá”ˆ Ëąá”—á”ƒá”—á”˜á”‰' Ëąá”–á”’âżá”á”‰á”‡á”’á”‡ ᔗʰᔒᔘᔍʰᔗ➎ á”‰ËŁá¶œâ±á”—á”‰á”ˆËĄÊžâ€§ á”†á‘«á”˜â±á”ˆÊ·á”ƒÊłá”ˆ'Ëą á¶ á”’ËĄËĄá”’Ê·á”‰á”ˆ ᔇʞ á”†á”–á”’âżá”á”‰á”‡á”’á”‡ á”—á”’ ᔗʰᔉ Ëąá”—á”ƒá”—á”˜á”‰â€§ "ᔀⁱᔐᔉ á”—á”’ ËąÊ·â±á”—á¶œÊ° ËąÊ°â±á¶ á”—Ëą ᔃⁿᔈ á¶ á”’Êł ᔐᔉ á”—á”’ á”á”˜á”ƒÊłá”ˆâ€§â€§â€§" á”†á”–á”’âżá”á”‰ ᔇᔒᔇ Ëąá”—á”’á”–á”–á”‰á”ˆ ᔃ˹ ʰᔉ ᔃⁿᔈ á”†á‘«á”˜â±á”ˆÊ·á”ƒÊłá”ˆ Êłá”‰á”ƒËĄâ±Ëąá”‰á”ˆ áŽŸËĄá”ƒâżá”á”—á”’âż Ëąá”ƒá”— ËĄá”‰á”ƒâżâ±âżá” á”ƒá”á”ƒâ±âżËąá”— ᔗʰᔉ á”‡á”ƒËąá”‰ ᔃ˹ ᔃ ᔇᔃᶜᔏ Êłá”‰Ëąá”— ᔃ˹ ʰⁱ ˹ᔒᶠᔗ Ëąâżá”˜á¶ á¶ ËĄâ±âżá” Ëąâżá”’Êłá”‰Ëą Ê·á”‰Êłá”‰ Ê°á”‰á”ƒÊłá”ˆâ€§ 'áŽșá”’Ê· ᎔ á”âżá”’Ê· Ê°á”’Ê· áŽčÊłâ€§ áŽ·Êłá”ƒá”‡Ëą ᶠᔉ˥ᔗ Ê·Ê°á”‰âżá”‰á”›á”‰Êł ᎔ ˹˥ᔉᔉᔖ ᔒⁿ ᔗʰᔉ ÊČᔒᔇ' á”†á‘«á”˜â±á”ˆÊ·á”ƒÊłá”ˆ ᔗʰᔒᔘᔍʰᔗ‧ "᎔‧‧‧" "á”†á”–á”’âżá”á”‰á”‡á”’á”‡ ÊČá”˜Ëąá”— ËĄá”‰á”ƒá”›á”‰ ⁱᔗ á”—á”’ ᔐᔉ‧‧" á”†á‘«á”˜â±á”ˆÊ·á”ƒÊłá”ˆ â±âżá”—á”‰ÊłÊłá”˜á”–á”—á”‰á”ˆ á”†á”–á”’âżá”á”‰á”‡á”’á”‡âžŽ á”‡á”‰á”Êłá”˜á”ˆá”â±âżá”ËĄÊž á”á”’â±âżá” á”’á”›á”‰Êł á”—á”’ áŽŸËĄá”ƒâżá”á”—á”’âżâ€§ á”†á”–á”’âżá”á”‰á”‡á”’á”‡ ʷᔃᔗᶜʰᔉᔈ âżá”‰Êłá”›á”’á”˜ËąËĄÊž ᔃ˹ á”†á‘«á”˜â±á”ˆÊ·á”ƒÊłá”ˆ ᔇᔉⁿᔗ á”ˆá”’Ê·âżâ€§ "ᎎᔉʞ á”—Ê°á”‰Êłá”‰â€§â€§" á”†á‘«á”˜â±á”ˆÊ·á”ƒÊłá”ˆ Êłá”˜á”‡á”‡á”‰á”ˆ ᔗʰᔉ Ëąâ±á”ˆá”‰ ᔒᶠ áŽŸËĄá”ƒâżá”á”—á”’âż'Ëą ʰᔉᔃᔈ ᔃ˹ á”†á”–á”’âżá”á”‰ ᔇᔒᔇ ʷᔃᔗᶜʰᔉᔈ‧ ᔀʰᔉ Ëąâżá”’Êłâ±âżá” Ëąá”—á”’á”–á”–á”‰á”ˆ ᔃ˹ á”‰Êžá”‰á”‡Êłá”’Ê· á¶ á”˜ÊłÊłá”’Ê·Ëą ᔇᔘᔗ ˹ᔗⁱ˥˥ ⁿᔒᔗ Ê·á”ƒá”â±âżá” ʞᔉᔗ‧ "ᔁᔖ ᔃⁿᔈ ᔃᔗᔒᔐ‧‧" á”†á‘«á”˜â±á”ˆÊ·á”ƒÊłá”ˆ Ëąá”ƒâ±á”ˆâ€§ "ᎎᔐᔐᔐ‧‧‧" "᎔ ˹ᔃⁱᔈ áŽłáŽ±á”€Í ᔁ᎟!" á”†á‘«á”˜â±á”ˆÊ·á”ƒÊłá”ˆ Êžá”‰ËĄËĄá”‰á”ˆ ᔃ˹ áŽŸËĄá”ƒâżá”á”—á”’âż Ëąá”—á”ƒÊłá”—ËĄá”‰á”ˆ ᔃʷᔃᔏᔉ á¶ á”ƒËĄËĄâ±âżá” á”’á”›á”‰Êł á”ƒËąâ±á”ˆá”‰ á”‡á”‰á¶ á”’Êłá”‰ Ëąá”—á”ƒâżá”ˆâ±âżá” Ê°â±á”Ëąá”‰ËĄá¶  ᔘᔖ‧ "ᔂʰᔃ‧‧‧" "ʞᔒᔘ'Êłá”‰ Ëąá”˜á”–á”–á”’Ëąá”‰á”ˆ á”—á”’ ᔇᔉ á”á”˜á”ƒÊłá”ˆâ±âżá” ᔗʰᔉ ᔐʞ Ëąá”—á”ƒá”—á”˜á”‰!" "᎔'ᔐ á”á”’âżâżá”ƒ á”á”˜á”ƒÊłá”ˆ ⁱᔗ âżá”’Ê· ˹ᔒ‧‧‧" á”†á”–á”’âżá”á”‰á”‡á”’á”‡ á”—á”’ËĄá”ˆâžŽ ᔃ˹ áŽŸËĄá”ƒâżá” ᔗᔒⁿ á”ˆâ±á¶»á¶»â±âżá”‰ËąËą Ëąá”˜á”‡Ëąâ±á”ˆá”‰á”ˆâ€§ "á”†á”’ÊłÊłÊžâ€§â€§" "᎔ á”ˆá”’âż'á”— ʰᔃᔛᔉ á”ƒâżÊž Ê·á”’Êłá” á”—á”’ á”á”’ÊłÊłá”’Ê· Ëąá”’ ᎔ á¶œá”ƒâż ˹˥ᔉᔉᔖ ⁱⁿ á”’âżá¶œá”‰ ᔐʞ Ê°á”’á”˜ÊłËą á”‰âżá”ˆâ€§" á”†á”–á”’âżá”á”‰á”‡á”’á”‡ â±âżá¶ á”’Êłá”Ëąâ€§ "᎔'ËĄËĄ ᶜᔒᔐᔉ ᔇᔃᶜᔏ ⁱⁿ ᔗʰᔉ á”á”’Êłâżâ±âżá” á¶ á”’Êłâ€§" áŽŸËĄá”ƒâżá”á”—á”’âż Ëąá”ƒÊžËąâ€§ "ʞᔒᔘ ËĄá”’á”’á”â€§â€§â€§" "᎔ á”âżá”’Ê·!" áŽŸËĄá”ƒâżá”á”—á”’âż Êłá”‰á”–ËĄâ±á”‰á”ˆ á”—á”’ áŽ·á”ƒÊłá”‰âż ᔃ˹ ʰᔉ ᶜᔃᔐᔉ ᔇᔃᶜᔏ ⁱⁿ ᔗʰᔉ ᶜʰᔘᔐ ᔇᔘᶜᔏᔉᔗ‧ "᎔'ᔈ á”‡á”˜â±ËĄá”— Ê°á”‰ËĄá”–á”‰á”ˆ ᔃ Ëąá”—á”ƒá”—á”˜á”‰ ʷⁱᔗʰ á”†á”–á”’âżá”á”‰á”‡á”’á”‡â€§" áŽ·á”ƒÊłá”‰âż âżá”’á”ˆá”ˆá”‰á”ˆ ᔃ˹ ËąÊ°á”‰ Ê°á”‰ËĄá”–á”‰á”ˆ Ê°á”‰Êł Ê°á”˜Ëąá”‡á”ƒâżá”ˆ ᔘᔖ á”—á”’ ᔇᔉᔈ‧ "᎔'ᔛᔉ á”—á”’ ᔍᔒ ᔇᔃᶜᔏ á”—á”’á”á”’ÊłÊłá”’Ê· á”á”’Êłâżâ±âżá”â€§â€§" "᎔'ᔐ á”ËĄá”ƒá”ˆ; ᔍᔉᔗ ᔃ ᔍᔒᔒᔈ âżâ±á”Ê°á”—'Ëą Êłá”‰Ëąá”—!" áŽ·á”ƒÊłá”‰âż á”—á”’ËĄá”ˆ áŽŸËĄá”ƒâżá”á”—á”’âż ᔃ˹ ʰᔉ Ëąâ±á”—á”˜á”ƒá”—á”‰á”ˆâ€§ áŽŸËĄá”ƒâżá”á”—á”’âż Ê·á”‰âżá”— ᔇᔃᶜᔏ ⁱⁿ ᔗʰᔉ ⁿᔉˣᔗ á”á”’Êłâżâ±âżá” á”—á”’ ˹ᔉᔉ á”†á”–á”’âżá”á”‰á”‡á”’á”‡ Ê°á”ƒá”–á”–â±ËĄÊž á”–á”ƒá”—Êłá”’ËĄËĄâ±âżá” á”ƒÊłá”’á”˜âżá”ˆ ᔗʰᔉ Ëąá”—á”ƒá”—á”˜á”‰â€§ "᎔ á”—Ê°â±âżá” ⁱᔗ'Ëą á”ˆÊłÊžâ€§â€§" á”†á”–á”’âżá”á”‰á”‡á”’á”‡ Ëąá”ƒÊžËą Ëąá”‰á”‰â±âżá” áŽŸËĄá”ƒâżá”á”—á”’âżâ€§ áŽŸËĄá”ƒâżá”á”—á”’âż ᔗᔒᔘᶜʰᔉᔈ ⁱᔗ ᔃⁿᔈ Ê·á”ƒËą á”ˆÊłÊžâ€§ "ᎏ˥˥ ᔍᔒᔒᔈ!" ᎎᔉ á”—á”’ËĄá”ˆ á”†á”–á”’âżá”á”‰á”‡á”’á”‡â€§ "áŽșá”’ ᔈᔃᔐᔃᔍᔉ ᔃ˹ á¶ á”ƒÊł ᔃ˹ ᎔ á¶œá”ƒâż ᔗᔉ˥˥‧‧" "á”†á‘«á”˜â±á”ˆÊ·á”ƒÊłá”ˆ'Ëą á”á”’âżâżá”ƒ ᔇᔉ Ëąá”’ ʰᔃᔖᔖʞ!" á”†á”–á”’âżá”á”‰á”‡á”’á”‡ ËĄá”ƒá”˜á”Ê°á”‰á”ˆ ᔃ˹ ʰᔉ á”—á”‰ËŁá”—á”‰á”ˆ á”†á‘«á”˜â±á”ˆÊ·á”ƒÊłá”ˆâ€§ "᎔ ˥ᔒᔛᔉ Ëąá”‰á”‰â±âżá” ʰⁱᔐ!" á”†á”‰á”‰â±âżá” Ëąá”–á”’âżá”á”‰á”‡á”’á”‡ Ê°á”’á”– ʷⁱᔗʰ á”ËĄá”‰á”‰ ᔃᔗ ᔗʰᔉ ᔗʰᔒᔘᔍʰᔗ ᔒᶠ Ëąá‘«á”˜â±á”ˆÊ·á”ƒÊłá”ˆ Ëąá”’á”á”‰Ê°á”’Ê· ᔐᔃᔈᔉ áŽŸËĄá”ƒâżá”á”—á”’âż ᶠᔉᔉ˥ á”ˆá”’Ê·âżâ€§ 'ᎎᔉ ⁱ˹ Ëąá”’ âżâ±á¶œá”‰ á”—á”’ ᔃ˥˥ ᔇᔘᔗ ᔒᶠ á¶œá”’á”˜ÊłËąá”‰ Ê°â±Ëą á¶ Êłâ±á”‰âżá”ˆËąâ€§ ᎔ᶠ á”’âżËĄÊž ᎔ á”âżá”‰Ê· ÊČá”˜Ëąá”— Ê°á”’Ê· ʰᔉ ᶠᔉᔉ˥˹ ᔃᔇᔒᔘᔗ ᔐᔉ ᔈᔉᔉᔖ á”ˆá”’Ê·âż â±âżËąâ±á”ˆá”‰' áŽŸËĄá”ƒâżá”á”—á”’âż ᶠᔉ˥ᔗ ⁿᔒᔗ Ëąá”’ â±á”á”–á”’Êłá”—á”ƒâżá”—â€§ '᎔ᶠ á”’âżËĄÊž ᎔ ᔐᔃᔈᔉ Ëąá”–á”’âżá”á”‰á”‡á”’á”‡ Ëąá”’ ʰᔃᔖᔖʞ á”—á”’' áŽŸËĄá”ƒâżá”á”—á”’âż ËĄá”’á”’á”á”‰á”ˆ ᔃᔗ ʰⁱᔐ á”ˆá”‰á”–Êłá”‰ËąËąâ±âżá”ËĄÊžâ€§ ᎎᔉ Ëąá”ƒÊ· á”†á‘«á”˜â±á”ˆÊ·á”ƒÊłá”ˆ Êłá”˜âż á”—á”’ á”†á”–á”’âżá”á”‰á”‡á”’á”‡ ᔃⁿᔈ ᔗʰᔉ Ëąá”—á”ƒá”—á”˜á”‰ ᔃ˹ á”†á”–á”’âżá”á”‰á”‡á”’á”‡ á”‡á”’á”˜âżá¶œá”‰á”ˆ Ëąá”â±ËĄâ±âżá”â€§ "᎔'ᔐ á”ƒá¶œá”—á”˜á”ƒËĄËĄÊž â±á”á”–Êłá”‰ËąËąá”‰á”ˆ; ⁱᔗ ËĄá”’á”’á”Ëą ᔉᔛᔉⁿ á”‡á”‰á”—á”—á”‰Êł á”ˆÊłÊž!" áŽŸËĄá”ƒâżá”á”—á”’âż ËĄá”’âżá”â±âżá”ËĄÊž Ëąá”ƒÊ· á”†á”–á”’âżá”á”‰á”‡á”’á”‡ ËĄâ±á”Ê°á”— ᔘᔖ ᔃ˹ Ëąá‘«á”˜â±á”ˆÊ·á”ƒÊłá”ˆ ᔍᔃᔛᔉ ʰⁱᔐ ˹ᔒᔐᔉ á”–á”ƒá”—Ëąâ€§ "ᎌᶠ á¶œá”’á”˜ÊłËąá”‰ Ëąâ±âżá¶œá”‰ ⁱᔗ'Ëą ᔒᶠ ʞᔒᔘ!" "ᎌʰ; á”—Ê°á”ƒâżá”Ëąâ€§â€§" "ʞᔒᔘ'Êłá”‰ ᔃ ᔇᔉ˹ᔗ á¶ Êłâ±á”‰âżá”ˆ ᔒᶠ ᔐⁱⁿᔉ➎ á”’á”—Ê°á”‰Êł á”—Ê°á”ƒâż áŽŸá”ƒá”—Êłâ±á¶œá”! á¶œá”ƒâż ᎔ á¶œá”ƒËĄËĄ ʞᔒᔘ ᔐʞ ᔇᔉ˹ᔗ á¶ Êłâ±á”‰âżá”ˆ?" "᎔ᶠ ᎔ Ëąá”ƒÊž Êžá”‰ËąâžŽ Ê·â±ËĄËĄ ʞᔒᔘ ÊČá”˜Ëąá”— á”–Êłá”’á”â±Ëąá”‰ ᔐᔉ ⁿᔒᔗ á”—á”’ Ëąá”ƒÊž ⁱᔗ ⁱⁿ á”–á”˜á”‡ËĄâ±á¶œ?" á”†á‘«á”˜â±á”ˆÊ·á”ƒÊłá”ˆ á”—á”’ËĄá”ˆ ʰⁱᔐ‧ á”†á‘«á”˜á”‰á”ƒËĄâ±âżá” ʷⁱᔗʰ ÊČᔒʞ➎ á”†á”–á”’âżá”á”‰á”‡á”’á”‡ Ê·á”‰âżá”— á”—á”’ á”‰á”á”‡Êłá”ƒá¶œá”‰ ʰⁱᔐ‧ "ʞᔒᔘ'Êłá”‰ á”ƒá”á”ƒá¶»â±âżá”âžŽ ʷʰⁱᶜʰ ᎔ ˥ᔒᔛᔉ!" áŽŸËĄá”ƒâżá”á”—á”’âż ʷᔃᔗᶜʰᔉᔈ ᔗʰᔉᔐ ᔃ˹ ʰᔉ ᶠᔉ˥ᔗ Ê°â±Ëą ᔉʞᔉ Ëąá”—á”ƒÊłá”— á”—á”’ Ê·á”‰ËĄËĄ ᔘᔖ ⁱⁿ á”—á”‰á”ƒÊłËą; ʰᔉ âżá”‰á”›á”‰Êł ËĄâ±á”á”‰á”ˆ á¶ á”’Êł á”’á”—Ê°á”‰ÊłËą á”—á”’ ˹ᔉᔉ Ê°â±á”Ëąá”‰ËĄá¶  á¶œÊłÊžâ€§ '᎔ ᔈᔒ ⁿᔒᔗ á”âżá”’Ê· Ê°á”’Ê· Ëąá‘«á”˜â±á”ˆÊ·á”ƒÊłá”ˆ á”á”ƒá”á”‰Ëą ʰⁱᔐ Ëąá”’ Ê°á”ƒá”–á”–â±á”‰Êł á”—Ê°á”ƒâż ᎔ á¶œá”’á”˜ËĄá”ˆ' áŽŸËĄá”ƒâżá”á”—á”’âż á”–á”’âżá”ˆá”‰Êłá”‰á”ˆâ€§ ᎎᔉ á”—Êłâ±á”‰á”ˆ ⁿᔒᔗ á”—á”’ ˥ᔉᔗ ᔒᔘᔗ ᔃ ˹ᔒᔇ ᔃ˹ ʰᔉ á”—á”˜Êłâżá”‰á”ˆ ᔃʷᔃʞ Ëąá”’ ᔗʰᔉʞ á”â±á”Ê°á”—âżâ€™á”— Êłá”‰á”ƒËĄâ±Ëąá”‰â€§ á¶ á”‰á”‰ËĄâ±âżá” ᔗʰᔉ á”—á”‰á”ƒÊłËą ᔃᔇᔒᔘᔗ Ëąá”—á”ƒÊłá”— á”—á”’ ᶠᔃ˥˥➎ áŽŸËĄá”ƒâżá”á”—á”’âż Ê·á”‰âżá”— á”—á”’ ᔇʞ Ê°â±á”Ëąá”‰ËĄá¶  á”˜âżá”ˆá”‰Êł ᔃ á”—Êłá”‰á”‰â€§ "ᔂʰᔃᔗ'Ëą ᔘᔖ ʷⁱᔗʰ‧‧‧" "᎔ á”ˆá”’âż'á”— á”âżá”’Ê· á”†á‘«á”˜â±á”ˆÊ·á”ƒÊłá”ˆ ᔇᔘᔗ ᎔'ËĄËĄ ᔍᔒ ᶜʰᔉᶜᔏ ᔒⁿ!" á”†á”–á”’âżá”á”‰á”‡á”’á”‡ Êłá”ƒâż á”ƒá¶ á”—á”‰Êł Ê·Ê°á”‰Êłá”‰ ʰᔉ Ê·á”‰âżá”— á”—á”’ ᔗʰᔉ á”—Êłá”‰á”‰â€§ ᎎᔉ Ëąá”ƒÊ· ʰⁱᔐ Ê°á”˜á”á”â±âżá” Ê°â±Ëą á”âżá”‰á”‰Ëą ᔃ˹ ʰᔉ á”—Êłâ±á”‰á”ˆ Ê°á”’ËĄá”ˆâ±âżá” ᔇᔃᶜᔏ Ê·Ê°â±á”á”–á”‰ÊłËąâ€§ áŽșá”’á”— á”âżá”’Ê·â±âżá” Ê°á”’Ê· á”—á”’ á”ƒá”–á”–Êłá”’á”ƒá¶œÊ° ʰⁱᔐ➎ á”†á”–á”’âżá”á”‰á”‡á”’á”‡ á”âżá”‰Ê· áŽŸËĄá”ƒâżá”á”—á”’âż'Ëą ⁿᔒᔗ á”’á”›á”‰ÊłËĄÊž á”ƒá¶ á¶ á”‰á¶œá”—â±á”’âżá”ƒá”—á”‰ âżá”’Êł á”ƒËąá” á¶ á”’Êł ᔗᔒᔘᶜʰ á”‰á”›á”‰Êłâ€§ áŽŸËĄá”ƒâżá”á”—á”’âż Ëąá”ƒÊ· Ëąá”–á”’âżá”á”‰á”‡á”’á”‡'Ëą Ê°á”ƒâżá”ˆ ËĄá”’á”’á”â±âżá” ᔘᔖ á”—á”’ á”†á”–á”’âżá”á”‰á”‡á”’á”‡ á¶œá”’âżá¶œá”‰Êłâżá”‰á”ˆ ᔃᔇᔒᔘᔗ ʰⁱᔐ‧ "áŽŸËĄá”ƒâżá”á”—á”’âż ᎔ ˹ᔉᔉ ʞᔒᔘ'Êłá”‰ á”˜á”–Ëąá”‰á”—â€§â€§â€§" "ᔆᔒ“" "ᔂᔉ˥˥ ᔈᔒ ʞᔒᔘ âżá”‰á”‰á”ˆ á”ƒâżÊž á”—Ê°â±âżá” ᎔ á¶œá”ƒâż ᔈᔒ?" "ʞᔒᔘ ˹ᔉᔉᔐ á”—á”’ ᔇᔉ ÊČá”˜Ëąá”— Ëąá”’ á”ËĄá”ƒá”ˆ ʷⁱᔗʰ á”†á‘«á”˜â±á”ˆÊ·á”ƒÊłá”ˆâ€§â€§â€§" "ʞᔉᔃ ʰᔉ'Ëą ËĄâ±á”á”‰ ᔃ á”‡Êłá”’á”—Ê°á”‰Êł á”—á”’ ᔐᔉ!" áŽŸËĄá”ƒâżá”á”—á”’âż Ëąâ±á”Ê°á”‰á”ˆ ʷⁱᔗʰ á¶œÊłÊžâ€§ "áŽ·á”ƒÊłá”‰âż'Ëą ᔗʰᔉ á¶œËĄá”’Ëąá”‰Ëąá”— ᎔'ᔛᔉ á”—á”’ ᔃ ᔇᔉ˹ᔗ á¶ Êłâ±á”‰âżá”ˆâžŽ ᔃⁿᔈ ʞᔒᔘ á”ƒÊłá”‰ ᔖᔒ˥ⁱᔗᔉ á”‰âżá”’á”˜á”Ê° á¶ á”’Êł á”—á”’ á”—á”’ËĄá”‰Êłá”ƒá”—á”‰ ᔐᔉ‧‧‧" áŽŸËĄá”ƒâżá”á”—á”’âż ᔗᔒᔒᔏ ᔃ á”‡Êłá”‰á”ƒá”—Ê°â€§ "᎔ á”ˆá”’âż'á”— ᔍᔉᔗ Ê°á”’Ê· ᔗʰᔉʞ ᔍᔉᔗ á”—á”’ Ê°á”ƒâżá” ᔒᔘᔗ ʷⁱᔗʰ ʞᔒᔘ Ê·Ê°â±ËĄËąá”— ᎔ á¶œá”ƒâżâżá”’á”— ᔉᔛᔉⁿ ᔍᔒ ᔃ ᔈᔃʞ ʷⁱᔗʰᔒᔘᔗ á”ƒÊłá”á”˜â±âżá” ʷⁱᔗʰ ᔐʞ ʷⁱᶠᔉ ᎔ ʰᔃᔈ á”–Êłá”’á”Êłá”ƒá”á”á”‰á”ˆ! ᎔ᶠ ʞᔒᔘ á”ˆá”’âż'á”— Ê·á”ƒâżá”— á”—á”’ á”–Êłá”‰á”—á”‰âżá”ˆ á”—á”’ ËĄâ±á”á”‰ ᔐʞ á¶œá”’á”á”–á”ƒâżÊž ʞᔒᔘ á”ˆá”’âż'á”— ʰᔃᔇᔉ ᔗᔒ‧‧‧" "áŽŸËĄá”ƒâżá”á”—á”’âżâžŽ ⁿᔒ!" á”†á”–á”’âżá”á”‰á”‡á”’á”‡ ᔍᔃᔛᔉ ʰⁱᔐ ᔃ á”â±ËąËą ᔒⁿ ᔗʰᔉ á¶ á”’Êłá”‰Ê°á”‰á”ƒá”ˆâ€§ "ʞᔒᔘ á”âżá”’Ê· ʞᔒᔘ á¶œá”ƒâż á”—á”ƒËĄá” á”—á”’ ᔐᔉ➎ ᔃⁿᔈ ᎔ ÊČá”˜Ëąá”— ᔃᔐ á”ƒá¶ Êłá”ƒâ±á”ˆ ᔒᶠ â±ÊłÊłâ±á”—á”ƒá”—â±âżá” ʞᔒᔘ‧ ᎔ᔗ'Ëą Ê°á”ƒÊłá”ˆ Ê·Ê°á”‰âż ᎔ Ê·á”’Êłá” ᔃᔗ ᔗʰᔉ á”Êłá”˜Ëąá”—Êž á”Êłá”ƒá”‡âžŽ ᔇᔘᔗ ᎔'ᔈ ˥ᔒᔛᔉ á”—á”’ ᔇᔉ ᔍᔒᔒᔈ á¶ Êłâ±á”‰âżá”ˆâ€§â€§â€§" "ʞᔒᔘ á”á”‰á”ƒâż ⁱᔗ?" "ᎌᶠ á¶œá”’á”˜ÊłËąá”‰â€§â€§â€§"
autistic-reptile love languages of autistics: ‱ sending them posts/pictures related to their special interest them ‱ talking to them while you're both looking in another direction so there's no pressure to make eye contact ‱ making/buying them their same food ‱ determining their happy stims and anxious stims so you know how they're feeling ‱ specifying when you're being sarcastic/joking ‱ sitting in the same room together in silence while you both do your own thing ‱ prompting them to info dump (and listening) ‱ ‱ having extra earplugs/sunglasses/other sensory aids for them when they forget
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᎟ᔃʞ ᔀʰᔉ ᎟ⁱ˥˥ âœá”†á”–á”’âżá”á”‰áŽźá”’á”‡ á¶ á”ƒâżá¶ â±á¶œâŸ áŽźâ±ËĄËĄÊž Ê·á”ƒËą ᔗʰᔉ ʰᔉᔃᔈ Ê°á”’âżá¶œÊ°á”’ Êłâ±âżá” ËĄá”‰á”ƒá”ˆá”‰Êł Ê·Ê°á”’ á”—á”ƒá”˜âżá”—á”‰á”ˆ á”†Ê°á”‰ËĄá”ˆá”’âż Ꮆᔃʞ áŽŸËĄá”ƒâżá”á”—á”’âż ᔃⁿᔈ áŽ±á”˜á”á”‰âżá”‰ áŽ·Êłá”ƒá”‡Ëą ᔃ˹ Ëąá¶œÊ°á”’á”’ËĄ á¶œÊ°â±ËĄá”ˆÊłá”‰âżâ€§ ᎎᔉ ᔐᔒᔛᔉᔈ á”ƒá¶ á”—á”‰Êł á”Êłá”ƒá”ˆá”˜á”ƒá”—â±á”’âż ᔇᔘᔗ ʰᔉ ÊČá”˜Ëąá”— ᶜᔃᔐᔉ ᔃⁿᔈ ᔐᔒᔛᔉᔈ ᔇᔃᶜᔏ á”—á”’ áŽźâ±á”â±âżâ± ᎟ᔒᔗᔗᔒᔐ! "áŽŸËĄá”ƒâżá”á”—á”’âż'Ëą âżá”’Ê· ᔉⁿᔉᔐⁱᔉ˹ ʷⁱᔗʰ‧‧‧" áŽźâ±ËĄËĄÊž Ëąá”ƒÊ· áŽčÊłâ€§ áŽ·Êłá”ƒá”‡Ëą á¶ á”’Êłá¶œá”‰ áŽŸËĄá”ƒâżá”á”—á”’âż ᔒᔘᔗ ᔒᶠ Ê°â±Ëą á”’Ê·âż Êłá”‰Ëąá”—á”ƒá”˜Êłá”ƒâżá”— ʷⁱᔗʰ ᔃ Ëąá”â±Êłá”â€§ "ᶜʰᔘᔐ áŽźá”˜á¶œá”á”‰á”—? ᔀʰᔉ á”Êłá”˜Ëąá”—Êž á”Êłá”ƒá”‡? ᎔ ˹ᔉᔉ âżá”’Ê· á”–á”’á”’Êł á”’ËĄá”ˆ Êłá”ƒá” ᔇᔒʞ'Ëą Êłâ±á¶œÊ°â€§ ᎞ᔒᔒᔏ Ê·Ê°á”‰Êłá”‰ á”‡á”‰â±âżá” ᔃ âżá”‰Êłá”ˆ ᔍᔒᔗ áŽŸËĄá”ƒâżá”á”—á”’âż!" áŽźâ±ËĄËĄÊž Ëąá”ƒÊ· áŽŸËĄá”ƒâżá”á”—á”’âż á¶œÊłÊžâ±âżá” ᔃ˹ ʰᔉ Ê·á”‰âżá”— á”—á”’ Ê°â±Ëą á”’Ê·âż Êłá”‰Ëąá”—á”ƒá”˜Êłá”ƒâżá”—â€§ áŽ·á”ƒÊłá”‰âż ᔗʰᔉ á¶œá”’á”á”–á”˜á”—á”‰Êł Ëąá”ƒÊ· Ê°á”‰Êł Ê°á”˜Ëąá”‡á”ƒâżá”ˆ ⁱⁿ á”—á”‰á”ƒÊłËą ᔃ˹ Ëąá”–á”’á”— ᔗʰᔉ ᔃᔐᔒᔉᔇᔃ ᔖᔘᔖᔖʞ á”‡á”’á”˜âżá¶œá”‰á”ˆ á”’á”›á”‰Êł á”—á”’ ʰⁱᔐ‧ ᔆʰᔉ á”âżá”‰Ê· á”‡á”‰á”—á”—á”‰Êł á”—Ê°á”ƒâż á”—á”’ á”–ÊłÊž Ê·Ê°á”‰âż ʰᔉ'Ëą á”˜á”–Ëąá”‰á”—âžŽ Ëąá”’ ËąÊ°á”‰ ÊČá”˜Ëąá”— ʷᔃᔛᔉᔈ‧ ᔆᔖᔒᔗ ËĄâ±á¶œá”á”‰á”ˆ ᔃʷᔃʞ áŽŸËĄá”ƒâżá”á”—á”’âż'Ëą á”—á”‰á”ƒÊłËą ʷⁱᔗʰ á”â±ËąËąá”‰Ëą ᔃ˹ ʰᔉ ᔍᔃᔛᔉ ʰⁱᔐ ᔃ ˹ᔃᔈ ˹ᔐⁱ˥ᔉ‧ áŽŸËĄá”ƒâżá”á”—á”’âż á”‰á”á”‡Êłá”ƒá¶œá”‰á”ˆ Ëąá”–á”’á”— ᔃ˹ áŽ·á”ƒÊłá”‰âż ᔍᔃᔛᔉ ʰⁱᔐ ˹ᔒᔐᔉ Ëąá”–á”ƒá¶œá”‰â€§ "áŽŹÊ°âžŽ ᔆᔖᔒᔗ‧‧‧" áŽŸËĄá”ƒâżá”á”—á”’âż ᔍᔃᔛᔉ ʰⁱᔐ ˹ᔒᔐᔉ ˥ᔒᔛᔉ ᔃⁿᔈ ᔖᔉᔗ˹ ᔃ˹ ʰᔉ ᔍᔒᔗ ᔇᔃᶜᔏ ᔘᔖ‧ "᎔ âżá”‰á”‰á”ˆ á”—á”’ ᔗᔃᔏᔉ ᔒᔘᔗ ᔗʰᔉ á”—Êłá”ƒËąÊ° âżá”’Ê· á”‡á”‰á¶ á”’Êłá”‰ áŽ·á”ƒÊłá”‰âż á”á”‰á”—Ëą ᔒⁿ ᔐʞ á¶œá”ƒËąá”‰â€§" ᎎᔉ ᔗᔒᔒᔏ ᔗʰᔉ á”á”ƒÊłá”‡á”ƒá”á”‰ ᔇᔃᔍ ᔃⁿᔈ á”—Ê°Êłá”‰Ê· ⁱᔗ ⁱⁿ ᔗʰᔉ á”ˆá”˜á”á”–Ëąá”—á”‰Êłâ€§ áŽźâ±ËĄËĄÊž ᶜᔃᔐᔉ ᔘᔖ á”—á”’ ʰⁱᔐ‧ "᎟ᔉᔃ á”‡Êłá”ƒâ±âż! ʞᔒᔘ ËąÊ°á”’á”˜ËĄá”ˆ'ᔛᔉ á”‰á”ƒá”—á”‰âż Êžá”’á”˜Êł á”›á”‰á”á”â±á”‰Ëą!" áŽŸËĄá”ƒâżá”á”—á”’âż Ëąá”ƒÊ· áŽźâ±ËĄËĄÊž ᔃⁿᔈ Êłá”‰á¶œá”’á”âżâ±Ëąá”‰á”ˆ ʰⁱᔐ‧ áŽźâ±ËĄËĄÊž Êłá”ƒâż ᔒᶠᶠ ᔃ˹ áŽ·á”ƒÊłá”‰âż Ê·á”‰âżá”— á”—á”’ ᶜʰᔉᶜᔏ ᔒⁿ Ê°á”‰Êł Ê°á”˜Ëąá”‡á”ƒâżá”ˆâ€§ ᎏ˹ ʰᔉ á”á”ƒËąá”–á”‰á”ˆ á¶ á”’Êł á”‡Êłá”‰á”ƒá”—Ê°âžŽ ʰᔉ Ëąá”ƒÊ· Ê°â±Ëą á¶œá”’á”á”–á”˜á”—á”‰Êł ʷⁱᶠᔉ‧ "áŽŸËĄá”ƒâżá”á”—á”’âżâ€œ" áŽčÊłâ€§ áŽ·Êłá”ƒá”‡Ëą Ê·á”‰âżá”— ʰᔒᔐᔉ á¶ Êłá”’á” Ê°â±Ëą Ê·á”’Êłá” Ê·Ê°á”‰âż Ê°â±Ëą á”–Ê°á”’âżá”‰ Ëąá”—á”ƒÊłá”—á”‰á”ˆ á”—á”’ Êłâ±âżá” ᔃ˹ áŽŸËĄá”ƒâżá”á”—á”’âż á¶œá”ƒËĄËĄá”‰á”ˆâ€§ "áŽźâ±ËĄËĄÊž'Ëą ᔇᔃᶜᔏ‧" áŽŸËĄá”ƒâżá”á”—á”’âż á”—á”’ËĄá”ˆ ʰⁱᔐ Ê·á”‰á”ƒá”ËĄÊž á”’á”›á”‰Êł ᔗʰᔉ á”–Ê°á”’âżá”‰â€§ "áŽ·Êłá”ƒá”‡Ëą ˥ⁱ˹ᔗᔉⁿ ᔘᔖ á”—á”’ ᔐᔉ!" áŽ·á”ƒÊłá”‰âż ˹ᔃⁱᔈ ᔃ˹ ËąÊ°á”‰ ᔗᔒᔒᔏ áŽŸËĄá”ƒâżá”á”—á”’âż'Ëą á”–Ê°á”’âżá”‰â€§ "᎔ á”–Êłá”’á”â±Ëąá”‰ ʞᔒᔘ ʰᔉ'Ëą ⁿᔒᔗ á”á”ƒá”â±âżá” ᔘᔖ ˹ᔒᔐᔉ ᔖᔃᔗᔗʞ Ëąá¶œÊ°á”‰á”á”‰ á”‡á”‰á¶œá”ƒá”˜Ëąá”‰ ᎔ Ëąá”ƒÊ· ʰⁱᔐ á”‡á”ƒÊłá”‰ËĄÊž á”ƒá”‡ËĄá”‰ á”—á”’ ˥ⁱᶠᔗ Ê°â±Ëą ʰᔉᔃᔈ ᔘᔖ‧ Ꮁᔛᔉⁿ á”ƒá¶ á”—á”‰Êł Êžá”‰á”ƒÊłËą ᔒᶠ á”á”ƒÊłÊłâ±á”ƒá”á”‰ ᎔ ʰᔃᔛᔉ âżá”‰á”›á”‰Êł ˹ᔉᔉⁿ ʰⁱᔐ Ëąá”’ á”‡á”ƒá”ˆËĄÊž á”‡á”‰á”ƒá”—á”‰âż ᔘᔖ‧ áŽŸËĄá”ƒâżá”á”—á”’âż á”—á”’ËĄá”ˆ ᔐᔉ ᔃᔇᔒᔘᔗ ᔗʰᔉ Ëąá¶œÊ°á”’á”’ËĄ á”‡á”˜ËĄËĄÊž Ê·Ê°á”’ á”—á”ƒá”˜âżá”—á”‰á”ˆ ʞᔒᔘ ᔇᔒᔗʰ‧ ʞᔒᔘ ᔐᔃʞ ⁿᔒᔗ ᔇᔉ ᔍᔒᔒᔈ á¶ Êłâ±á”‰âżá”ˆËą ᔇᔘᔗ á”–ËĄá”‰á”ƒËąá”‰ ᔖᔘᔗ Êžá”’á”˜Êł Êłâ±á”›á”ƒËĄÊłÊž á”ƒËąâ±á”ˆá”‰ á¶ á”’Êł âżá”’Ê·â€§â€§â€§" áŽ·á”ƒÊłá”‰âż Ëąá”ƒâ±á”ˆâ€§ áŽčÊłâ€§ áŽ·Êłá”ƒá”‡Ëą Ê·á”‰âżá”— á”—á”’ ᔗʰᔉ ᶜʰᔘᔐ ᔇᔘᶜᔏᔉᔗ ᔃ˹ á”’âżá¶œá”‰ ʰᔉ Ê°á”‰á”ƒÊłá”ˆ ᔗʰᔉ âżá”‰Ê·Ëąâ€§ ᔆᔖᔒᔗ Ëąá”ƒá”— ᔇʞ áŽŸËĄá”ƒâżá”á”—á”’âż ᔒⁿ ᔗʰᔉ ᔇᔉᔈ‧ "ᎎᔉʞ➎ á”†Ê°á”‰ËĄá”ˆá”’âżâ€§â€§â€§" ᔆᔗⁱ˥˥ á”—á”’ Ëąá”’Êłá”‰ ᔃⁿᔈ ʷᔉᔃᔏ á”—á”’ ˹ⁱᔗ Ê°â±á”Ëąá”‰ËĄá¶  ᔘᔖ Êłâ±á”Ê°á”— âżá”’Ê·âžŽ áŽŸËĄá”ƒâżá”á”—á”’âż Êłá”‰á¶œá”’á”âżâ±Ëąá”‰á”ˆ áŽčÊłâ€§ áŽ·Êłá”ƒá”‡Ëąâ€§ "᎔ á”âżá”’Ê· ʷᔉ'ᔛᔉ ᔇᔉᔉⁿ ᔃᔗ ⁱᔗ á¶ â±á”Ê°á”—â±âżá” á¶ á”’Êł Êžá”‰á”ƒÊłËą ᔇᔘᔗ áŽźâ±ËĄËĄÊž'Ëą ⁿᔒ á¶ Êłâ±á”‰âżá”ˆ ᔒᶠ ᔐⁱⁿᔉ‧ ᎎᔉ'Ëą Ê·á”’ÊłËąá”‰ á”—Ê°á”ƒâż ʞᔒᔘ á”ƒÊłá”‰ ⁱⁿ ᔐʞ á”‰Êžá”‰ËąâžŽ ᔃⁿᔈ ᔃ á”Êłá”‰á”ƒá”—á”‰Êł á”‰âżá”‰á”Êžâ€§â€§â€§" "ʞᔒᔘ á”âżá”’Ê·âžŽ ᎔ Ê°á”‰á”ƒÊłá”ˆ ᔃ á¶œá”’á”á”á”’âż á”‰âżá”‰á”Êž ʷⁱᔗʰ Êžá”’á”˜Êł á”‰âżá”‰á”ÊžâžŽ ËĄâ±á”á”‰ ʰᔉ'Ëą ᔗʰᔉ ᶠⁱⁿᔃ˥ ᔇᔒ˹˹‧‧‧" "᎔ á”âżá”’Ê·âžŽ ᔃ á”Êłá”‰á”ƒá”—á”‰Êł á”‰âżá”‰á”Êž á”—Ê°á”ƒâż á”˜ÊłËąâ€§ áŽŒâżËĄÊž ᎔ á¶œá”ƒâż ᔇᔉ ᔗʰᔉ ᔒⁿᔉ á”—á”’ á¶œá”ƒËĄËĄ Êžá”’á”˜Êł Êłâ±á”›á”ƒËĄâžŽ ⁿᔒᔗ ʰⁱᔐ! ᔆᔒ ʰᔒʷ‧‧‧" áŽčÊłâ€§ áŽ·Êłá”ƒá”‡Ëą ᔍᔒᔗ â±âżá”—á”‰ÊłÊłá”˜á”–á”—á”‰á”ˆ ᔃ˹ á”†á”–á”’âżá”á”‰á”‡á”’á”‡ ᶜᔃᔐᔉ ⁱⁿ ᔗʰᔉ Êłá”’á”’á” ʷⁱᔗʰ áŽźâ±ËĄËĄÊžâ€§ "ᔀᔉ˥˥ ᔗʰᔉᔐ!" "á”†á”–á”’âżá”á”‰á”‡á”’á”‡ á”—á”’ËĄá”ˆ ᔐᔉ ʞᔒᔘ Ê·á”‰âżá”— á”—á”’ á¶œá”’ËĄËĄá”‰á”á”‰ ᔃⁿᔈ ʰᔉ ᔍᔃᔛᔉ ᔐᔉ ᔃ á”Êłá”ƒá”‡á”‡Êž ᔖᔃᔗᔗʞ‧ ᎔ Ê·á”ƒâżá”—á”‰á”ˆ á”á”’Êłá”‰ ᔇᔘᔗ ʰᔉ á”—á”’ËĄá”ˆ ᔐᔉ ᔃ˹ ËĄá”’âżá” ᔃ˹ ᎔ á”‡á”˜ËĄËĄÊž ʞᔒᔘ ᎔'ᔐ á”‡á”ƒâżâżá”‰á”ˆ á¶ Êłá”’á” ᔗʰᔉ á”Êłá”˜Ëąá”—Êž á”Êłá”ƒá”‡â€§ ᎔ á”á”˜á”‰ËąËą ᎔ ᶜᔃᔐᔉ á”—á”’ Ëąá”ƒÊž ᎔ á”ƒá”–á”’ËĄá”’á”â±Ëąá”‰â€§ ᎔ âżá”‰á”›á”‰Êł ᔈⁱᔈ Ê·á”‰ËĄËĄ ⁱⁿ Ëąá¶œÊ°á”’á”’ËĄ ᔃⁿᔈ ᔗᔒᔒᔏ ⁱᔗ ᔒᔘᔗ ᔒⁿ ʞᔒᔘ‧ ᎔ Ê·á”’âż'á”— á”‡á”’á”—Ê°á”‰Êł ʞᔒᔘ á”ƒâżÊž á”á”’Êłá”‰ á”‡á”‰á¶œá”ƒá”˜Ëąá”‰ ᎔'ᔐ á”á”’á”›â±âżá” á”ƒá”á”ƒâ±âżâ€§"
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