Forever a bummer.

youaintmybrideofdracula:

panarriqueno:

sizvideos:

Video

Yea I feel the same everytime I put hispanic on the application. I wonder if I put black and white will I get the job. 

I wanna shove this at my ex every time he tells me getting a job is easy.

I understand. That’s the trouble. I understand. I’ll understand all the time. All day and all night. Especially all night. I’ll understand. You don’t have to worry about that.
Ernest Hemingway, Winner Take Nothing (via likeafieldmouse)

-lovelymoon:

Today can quit dragging ass anytime now. 🐌

Queen Bee.

startorrent02:

il-tenore-regina:

kidkendoll:

Where is the lie?

He is so cute 

HERES THE VINE!!!!! IM DYINGGGGG!!!!

albeeats:

Maca-Cinnamon Granola 

This recipe is essentially a variation on my gingerbread granola recipe, slightly different ingredients but the same procedure. 

Ingredients: 

  • 3 cups oats 
  • 1/2 - 3/4 cup honey, brown rice syrup or maple syrup, depending on preference, of a combination of all three. 
  • 1/4 - 1/2 cup nuts (I used almost slivers)
  • 1/4 cup golden raisins, or any other dried fruit 
  • 1+ tbsp cinnamon 
  • 1-2 tbsp maca powder 

Method: 

  • Preheat oven to 300F
  • In a large bowl, mix all ingredients except dried fruit until all the oats are well coated. There should be enough syrup to coat the oats lightly but completely. You don’t want any of the oats to not have any syrup on them. If you think there is too much syrup, just add another handful of oats. If it looks too dry or you see the white, in coated oats, just add more syrup. 
  • Spread the oats out on a lined baking sheet. 
  • Place in the oven and bake for 15 minutes. Toss the granola around and bake for another 15, add the dried fruit and toss again.
  • Bake for another 5-10 minutes (or take out if it’s starting to burn after the first 30, every oven is different). 
  • It’s hard to know exactly when the granola is done because it won’t be crunchy until it is cooled. If you’re unsure, just take it out, let it cool but leave the oven on. If it cools and it’s crunchy enough for you, you’re done. If not, put it back in the oven for a few more minutes. 
  • If you want big clusters of granola, don’t stir it once you’ve taken it out of the oven to cool. Just let it sit. If you don’t like granola clusters like that, stir it a little as it cools. 
  • Once your granola is cooled, break it up and store it in an airtight container. 

whatisthat-velvet:

angry-hippo:

socialismartnature:

The food you eat or brush you’re using may have been made by a worker earning less than a dollar an hour — not in the developing world, but in the invisible workforce inside America’s prisons. Share this if you oppose prison labor for profit.

Source: http://ow.ly/iwTlY

When I was in prison I worked 3 shifts a day, 5 days a week, starting at 5 AM and ending at 8 PM. I was paid $5.25 a month. Pay for the inmates who facilitate UNICOR workers (by making their food, washing their laundry, etc,) is even lower than the wages cited in the above graphics. The prison industry is also a slave industry, and it isn’t just corporations who benefit. All the furniture you see in federal buildings, post offices, DMVs, etc, where do you think it comes from? Prison labor. I think a lot of people know about states that use prison labor for license plates, but fewer people know that the plaques on doors at city halls, and sometimes the doors themselves, come from prison labor. The incarcerated are a hyper-exploited class unto themselves, and almost no one seems to be helping them to organize.

My SO was talking about this just now. They say there ain’t no jobs here but there’s always jobs in prison. He was working everyday to make $11 a month. They know what they’re doing.