undefinedarchetype:

best six second exchange i have ever seen in my life

Reblogged from meow wow!
loki-has-a-tardis:

This is honestly the best poster I have found in a while supporting breast cancer awareness. I am honestly so sick of seeing, “set the tatas free” and “save the boobies”. There is no reason in hell a life threatening, life ruining disease should be sexualized. “Don’t wear a bra day,” go fuck yourselves. You’re not saving a pair of tits, you’re saving the entire package: mind, body, and soul included. Women are not just a pair of breasts.

loki-has-a-tardis:

This is honestly the best poster I have found in a while supporting breast cancer awareness. I am honestly so sick of seeing, “set the tatas free” and “save the boobies”. There is no reason in hell a life threatening, life ruining disease should be sexualized. “Don’t wear a bra day,” go fuck yourselves. You’re not saving a pair of tits, you’re saving the entire package: mind, body, and soul included. Women are not just a pair of breasts.

Reblogged from (@tyleroakley)

Lena Dunham, Not That Kind of Girl

Lena Dunham, Not That Kind of Girl

Reblogged from Kill'em with kindness

dinosaursandzombies:

theawkwardlifeofapsycho:

Why is this not taught universally.

the man is terrified haha!

Reblogged from

thegeekyblonde:

welcome to the FEMINIST CULT, today we’ll talk about terrifying topics such as BEING NICE TO YOURSELF and PROPER SEX EDUCATION

Reblogged from Sex+
2hartsandahelbig:

WHEN YOU SEE DA BOOTY! gracehelbig mamrie (x)

2hartsandahelbig:

WHEN YOU SEE DA BOOTY! gracehelbig mamrie (x)

Reblogged from I'm Grace Helbig

nickgoeshere:

Here’s an example of sexism in the media. It’s very subtle, but it’s insidious, and it’s everywhere.

Men’s washroom and women’s washroom, each with an ad in the mirror. Both ads are for the same car. However, the text is slightly changed - in the men’s, it tells you that you look a million bucks but would look even better in that car. In the women’s, it gives you concern that you’re having a bad hair day but that’d be okay if you had that car.

The men’s ad assumes you’re confident and powerful and tries to optimize that image. The women’s ad undermines your opinion of yourself and tells you how to fix it.

Seriously. That shit is fucked.

kat-blaque:

patronsaintofprophets:

morg-ana:

ohmymckirk:

so-um-yeah:

aloistrancyhive:

breathe-squeeze-follow-through:

26 Male Survivors Of Sexual Assault Quoting The People Who Attacked Them

http://www.buzzfeed.com/spenceralthouse/male-survivors-of-sexual-assault-quoting-the-people-who-a

This needs more notes.

no one seems to care if they are guys 

reminder that rape and sexual abuse happens to everyone, not just girls

reminder that rape and sexual abuse needs to be acknowledged no matter a person’s gender and “no one seems to care if they are guys” is a typical antifeminist theory that is disproven by the fact that this photo set has 100,000+ notes alone

hopeheisagentlezombie

Male survivors are valid as hell and we all need to band together to fight against rape culture not just for girls, but for everyone. 

Reblogged from My Heart

grandmasterbooty:

Distressing Video Captures EXACTLY How Cops Treat Black People

Reblogged from My Heart

remi-moose:

wasthataparable:

((The pictures have captions, if you’re into that))

Until a few months ago, I never tracked my menstrual cycle, nor did I know much about it. When I decided to start paying more attention to my cycle, I went through a lot of period-tracking apps, but none of them really appealed to me. I read an article about Clue (I don’t remember where, sorry) when it first came out and decided to give it a try.

Clue is aesthetically pleasing, easy to use, and extremely informative. It is designed to help you better understand your body, and it does a fantastic job.

I love Clue’s visuals because while there is a lovely calendar showing you your logged and estimated period and ovulation, Clue also presents your cycle as a cycle, which is how I’ve always visualized menstruation. Seeing it this way led to a greater understanding of how my cycle works; it starts with “the period” and ends with PMS.

Clue allows you to log your period (light, medium, heavy, or spotting), different types of pain related to your cycle (cramps, headaches, ovulation pain, tender breasts), sexual activity (unprotected, protected, withdrawal method, high sex drive), mood (happy, sensitive, sad, PMS), and cervical fluid (eggwhite, sticky, creamy, atypical). Clue also lets you type in your own notes to keep track of any patterns you notice that Clue doesn’t account for. 

Clue also accounts for the fact that you may not know what some of those terms mean. How do I know what kind of cervical fluid this is? What does each kind mean? What does ovulation pain feel like and why does it happen? Clue answers all of these questions and more. This app not only lets you track your menstrual cycle but also provides you with facts and figures to help you better understand your body (while also reminding you that not all bodies are the same, so take any given information with a grain of salt). Bonus: all of the sources for Clue’s info are given to you in the app.

Lastly, Clue makes it easy to see what your average cycle looks like and explains how they found that average and how they use that average to estimate what your future cycles will look like. The one flaw with this, though, is that if you have an irregular period, the average is gonna be skewed because [insert Period Georg outlier joke here]. 

IN CONCLUSION, Clue is a lovely, informative app for tracking your menstrual cycle and if you find yourself going through a whole bunch of other apps trying to find your One True Period Tracker, give this a try. If you want to find out more, check out their official website and blog. I am in no way affiliated with Clue, but I have been using the app for several months, so if you have any questions, feel free to come to my ask box as well!

ITS ALSO GENDER NEUTRAL! YAAA BUDDY! I use this and its awesome. 

Reblogged from My Heart