visualdocumentary:

Big Buddha visualdocumentary:

Big Buddha

visualdocumentary:

Big Buddha

chibird:

There isn’t one cookie-cutter job/marriage/family pattern for you to follow. Your path can be completely different than anyone else’s, but that doesn’t make it any less valid. ^^

chibird:

There isn’t one cookie-cutter job/marriage/family pattern for you to follow. Your path can be completely different than anyone else’s, but that doesn’t make it any less valid. ^^

http://littlecloverstar.tumblr.com/post/90955575570/clockworkmonsters-answered-to-your-post

littlecloverstar:

clockworkmonsters answered to your post “Help?”

keep them! your watermarks are so classy :)

thank you!

pleopods-of-passion answered to your post “Help?”

keep the watermarks. I have a reposter blog so let me know if someone has been reposting from you and I’ll put their url on…

Maybe u can try incorporating the watermark into ur design? Like what I’ve done here and here. I think it may not be very possible for gifs but perhaps it may be possible for edits? Also takes more time n effort actually. Oh well, just a suggestion :)
PS: Ur works are awesome! Appreciate all the effort u’ve put in! :)

apinhongkong:

New DefinitionThe greatest debate on a modern city development is how well the local heritage on a site can maintain. It’s common in Hong Kong that urban redevelopment wipes out the original face of the entire zone. We cannot see any ‘old Hong Kong’ which many of us wish to re-visit, re-live the experience in the past. While most of the old Hong Kong heritage can be found in our Museum of History, it’s never comparable to a living one.
As a newer generation, I’m keen on these kind of living tradition. Besides the original purposes (mostly bring luck, prosperity, remove evil beings), it brings joy, entertainment and celebration to the people. I don’t think it’s easy to come up with a new traditions based on our region. That’s why we try so hard to embrace the existing ones. To name a few, the Fire Dragon Dance in Tai Hang and the Cheung Chau Bun Festival.
To celebrate the Birth of Buddha, apart from the normal lion, dragon dance; what’s special about this parade is that they dressed children as the ‘mini living statues’ to worship with. Each dressed up children on the trolley has become the center of attention, traditionally they dressed the children as gods, Chinese fictional characters. The locals have brought new twists to the children’s costumes as well as props that goes with it. Anything that’s in trend we can think of, some dressed as celebrities and even politicians, government officials to reflect the status of current affairs. It’s very unique.
The locals have made bun towers to worship with. Somehow, some time, they had turned it into a competition. It takes place in the midnight 12am. The buns you see on the tower has become the label of this special day. It’s told that the red stamps on each bun can bring you luck! It’s no surprised that everyone grabs a few of these steamy buns from the local bakery. The label ‘平安 or Ping An’  translates as calmness and safety. There’re also all kinds of printed souvenir available, from key chains to neck pillow, anything you can think of it might be there! apinhongkong:

New DefinitionThe greatest debate on a modern city development is how well the local heritage on a site can maintain. It’s common in Hong Kong that urban redevelopment wipes out the original face of the entire zone. We cannot see any ‘old Hong Kong’ which many of us wish to re-visit, re-live the experience in the past. While most of the old Hong Kong heritage can be found in our Museum of History, it’s never comparable to a living one.
As a newer generation, I’m keen on these kind of living tradition. Besides the original purposes (mostly bring luck, prosperity, remove evil beings), it brings joy, entertainment and celebration to the people. I don’t think it’s easy to come up with a new traditions based on our region. That’s why we try so hard to embrace the existing ones. To name a few, the Fire Dragon Dance in Tai Hang and the Cheung Chau Bun Festival.
To celebrate the Birth of Buddha, apart from the normal lion, dragon dance; what’s special about this parade is that they dressed children as the ‘mini living statues’ to worship with. Each dressed up children on the trolley has become the center of attention, traditionally they dressed the children as gods, Chinese fictional characters. The locals have brought new twists to the children’s costumes as well as props that goes with it. Anything that’s in trend we can think of, some dressed as celebrities and even politicians, government officials to reflect the status of current affairs. It’s very unique.
The locals have made bun towers to worship with. Somehow, some time, they had turned it into a competition. It takes place in the midnight 12am. The buns you see on the tower has become the label of this special day. It’s told that the red stamps on each bun can bring you luck! It’s no surprised that everyone grabs a few of these steamy buns from the local bakery. The label ‘平安 or Ping An’  translates as calmness and safety. There’re also all kinds of printed souvenir available, from key chains to neck pillow, anything you can think of it might be there! apinhongkong:

New DefinitionThe greatest debate on a modern city development is how well the local heritage on a site can maintain. It’s common in Hong Kong that urban redevelopment wipes out the original face of the entire zone. We cannot see any ‘old Hong Kong’ which many of us wish to re-visit, re-live the experience in the past. While most of the old Hong Kong heritage can be found in our Museum of History, it’s never comparable to a living one.
As a newer generation, I’m keen on these kind of living tradition. Besides the original purposes (mostly bring luck, prosperity, remove evil beings), it brings joy, entertainment and celebration to the people. I don’t think it’s easy to come up with a new traditions based on our region. That’s why we try so hard to embrace the existing ones. To name a few, the Fire Dragon Dance in Tai Hang and the Cheung Chau Bun Festival.
To celebrate the Birth of Buddha, apart from the normal lion, dragon dance; what’s special about this parade is that they dressed children as the ‘mini living statues’ to worship with. Each dressed up children on the trolley has become the center of attention, traditionally they dressed the children as gods, Chinese fictional characters. The locals have brought new twists to the children’s costumes as well as props that goes with it. Anything that’s in trend we can think of, some dressed as celebrities and even politicians, government officials to reflect the status of current affairs. It’s very unique.
The locals have made bun towers to worship with. Somehow, some time, they had turned it into a competition. It takes place in the midnight 12am. The buns you see on the tower has become the label of this special day. It’s told that the red stamps on each bun can bring you luck! It’s no surprised that everyone grabs a few of these steamy buns from the local bakery. The label ‘平安 or Ping An’  translates as calmness and safety. There’re also all kinds of printed souvenir available, from key chains to neck pillow, anything you can think of it might be there! apinhongkong:

New DefinitionThe greatest debate on a modern city development is how well the local heritage on a site can maintain. It’s common in Hong Kong that urban redevelopment wipes out the original face of the entire zone. We cannot see any ‘old Hong Kong’ which many of us wish to re-visit, re-live the experience in the past. While most of the old Hong Kong heritage can be found in our Museum of History, it’s never comparable to a living one.
As a newer generation, I’m keen on these kind of living tradition. Besides the original purposes (mostly bring luck, prosperity, remove evil beings), it brings joy, entertainment and celebration to the people. I don’t think it’s easy to come up with a new traditions based on our region. That’s why we try so hard to embrace the existing ones. To name a few, the Fire Dragon Dance in Tai Hang and the Cheung Chau Bun Festival.
To celebrate the Birth of Buddha, apart from the normal lion, dragon dance; what’s special about this parade is that they dressed children as the ‘mini living statues’ to worship with. Each dressed up children on the trolley has become the center of attention, traditionally they dressed the children as gods, Chinese fictional characters. The locals have brought new twists to the children’s costumes as well as props that goes with it. Anything that’s in trend we can think of, some dressed as celebrities and even politicians, government officials to reflect the status of current affairs. It’s very unique.
The locals have made bun towers to worship with. Somehow, some time, they had turned it into a competition. It takes place in the midnight 12am. The buns you see on the tower has become the label of this special day. It’s told that the red stamps on each bun can bring you luck! It’s no surprised that everyone grabs a few of these steamy buns from the local bakery. The label ‘平安 or Ping An’  translates as calmness and safety. There’re also all kinds of printed souvenir available, from key chains to neck pillow, anything you can think of it might be there! apinhongkong:

New DefinitionThe greatest debate on a modern city development is how well the local heritage on a site can maintain. It’s common in Hong Kong that urban redevelopment wipes out the original face of the entire zone. We cannot see any ‘old Hong Kong’ which many of us wish to re-visit, re-live the experience in the past. While most of the old Hong Kong heritage can be found in our Museum of History, it’s never comparable to a living one.
As a newer generation, I’m keen on these kind of living tradition. Besides the original purposes (mostly bring luck, prosperity, remove evil beings), it brings joy, entertainment and celebration to the people. I don’t think it’s easy to come up with a new traditions based on our region. That’s why we try so hard to embrace the existing ones. To name a few, the Fire Dragon Dance in Tai Hang and the Cheung Chau Bun Festival.
To celebrate the Birth of Buddha, apart from the normal lion, dragon dance; what’s special about this parade is that they dressed children as the ‘mini living statues’ to worship with. Each dressed up children on the trolley has become the center of attention, traditionally they dressed the children as gods, Chinese fictional characters. The locals have brought new twists to the children’s costumes as well as props that goes with it. Anything that’s in trend we can think of, some dressed as celebrities and even politicians, government officials to reflect the status of current affairs. It’s very unique.
The locals have made bun towers to worship with. Somehow, some time, they had turned it into a competition. It takes place in the midnight 12am. The buns you see on the tower has become the label of this special day. It’s told that the red stamps on each bun can bring you luck! It’s no surprised that everyone grabs a few of these steamy buns from the local bakery. The label ‘平安 or Ping An’  translates as calmness and safety. There’re also all kinds of printed souvenir available, from key chains to neck pillow, anything you can think of it might be there! apinhongkong:

New DefinitionThe greatest debate on a modern city development is how well the local heritage on a site can maintain. It’s common in Hong Kong that urban redevelopment wipes out the original face of the entire zone. We cannot see any ‘old Hong Kong’ which many of us wish to re-visit, re-live the experience in the past. While most of the old Hong Kong heritage can be found in our Museum of History, it’s never comparable to a living one.
As a newer generation, I’m keen on these kind of living tradition. Besides the original purposes (mostly bring luck, prosperity, remove evil beings), it brings joy, entertainment and celebration to the people. I don’t think it’s easy to come up with a new traditions based on our region. That’s why we try so hard to embrace the existing ones. To name a few, the Fire Dragon Dance in Tai Hang and the Cheung Chau Bun Festival.
To celebrate the Birth of Buddha, apart from the normal lion, dragon dance; what’s special about this parade is that they dressed children as the ‘mini living statues’ to worship with. Each dressed up children on the trolley has become the center of attention, traditionally they dressed the children as gods, Chinese fictional characters. The locals have brought new twists to the children’s costumes as well as props that goes with it. Anything that’s in trend we can think of, some dressed as celebrities and even politicians, government officials to reflect the status of current affairs. It’s very unique.
The locals have made bun towers to worship with. Somehow, some time, they had turned it into a competition. It takes place in the midnight 12am. The buns you see on the tower has become the label of this special day. It’s told that the red stamps on each bun can bring you luck! It’s no surprised that everyone grabs a few of these steamy buns from the local bakery. The label ‘平安 or Ping An’  translates as calmness and safety. There’re also all kinds of printed souvenir available, from key chains to neck pillow, anything you can think of it might be there! apinhongkong:

New DefinitionThe greatest debate on a modern city development is how well the local heritage on a site can maintain. It’s common in Hong Kong that urban redevelopment wipes out the original face of the entire zone. We cannot see any ‘old Hong Kong’ which many of us wish to re-visit, re-live the experience in the past. While most of the old Hong Kong heritage can be found in our Museum of History, it’s never comparable to a living one.
As a newer generation, I’m keen on these kind of living tradition. Besides the original purposes (mostly bring luck, prosperity, remove evil beings), it brings joy, entertainment and celebration to the people. I don’t think it’s easy to come up with a new traditions based on our region. That’s why we try so hard to embrace the existing ones. To name a few, the Fire Dragon Dance in Tai Hang and the Cheung Chau Bun Festival.
To celebrate the Birth of Buddha, apart from the normal lion, dragon dance; what’s special about this parade is that they dressed children as the ‘mini living statues’ to worship with. Each dressed up children on the trolley has become the center of attention, traditionally they dressed the children as gods, Chinese fictional characters. The locals have brought new twists to the children’s costumes as well as props that goes with it. Anything that’s in trend we can think of, some dressed as celebrities and even politicians, government officials to reflect the status of current affairs. It’s very unique.
The locals have made bun towers to worship with. Somehow, some time, they had turned it into a competition. It takes place in the midnight 12am. The buns you see on the tower has become the label of this special day. It’s told that the red stamps on each bun can bring you luck! It’s no surprised that everyone grabs a few of these steamy buns from the local bakery. The label ‘平安 or Ping An’  translates as calmness and safety. There’re also all kinds of printed souvenir available, from key chains to neck pillow, anything you can think of it might be there! apinhongkong:

New DefinitionThe greatest debate on a modern city development is how well the local heritage on a site can maintain. It’s common in Hong Kong that urban redevelopment wipes out the original face of the entire zone. We cannot see any ‘old Hong Kong’ which many of us wish to re-visit, re-live the experience in the past. While most of the old Hong Kong heritage can be found in our Museum of History, it’s never comparable to a living one.
As a newer generation, I’m keen on these kind of living tradition. Besides the original purposes (mostly bring luck, prosperity, remove evil beings), it brings joy, entertainment and celebration to the people. I don’t think it’s easy to come up with a new traditions based on our region. That’s why we try so hard to embrace the existing ones. To name a few, the Fire Dragon Dance in Tai Hang and the Cheung Chau Bun Festival.
To celebrate the Birth of Buddha, apart from the normal lion, dragon dance; what’s special about this parade is that they dressed children as the ‘mini living statues’ to worship with. Each dressed up children on the trolley has become the center of attention, traditionally they dressed the children as gods, Chinese fictional characters. The locals have brought new twists to the children’s costumes as well as props that goes with it. Anything that’s in trend we can think of, some dressed as celebrities and even politicians, government officials to reflect the status of current affairs. It’s very unique.
The locals have made bun towers to worship with. Somehow, some time, they had turned it into a competition. It takes place in the midnight 12am. The buns you see on the tower has become the label of this special day. It’s told that the red stamps on each bun can bring you luck! It’s no surprised that everyone grabs a few of these steamy buns from the local bakery. The label ‘平安 or Ping An’  translates as calmness and safety. There’re also all kinds of printed souvenir available, from key chains to neck pillow, anything you can think of it might be there! apinhongkong:

New DefinitionThe greatest debate on a modern city development is how well the local heritage on a site can maintain. It’s common in Hong Kong that urban redevelopment wipes out the original face of the entire zone. We cannot see any ‘old Hong Kong’ which many of us wish to re-visit, re-live the experience in the past. While most of the old Hong Kong heritage can be found in our Museum of History, it’s never comparable to a living one.
As a newer generation, I’m keen on these kind of living tradition. Besides the original purposes (mostly bring luck, prosperity, remove evil beings), it brings joy, entertainment and celebration to the people. I don’t think it’s easy to come up with a new traditions based on our region. That’s why we try so hard to embrace the existing ones. To name a few, the Fire Dragon Dance in Tai Hang and the Cheung Chau Bun Festival.
To celebrate the Birth of Buddha, apart from the normal lion, dragon dance; what’s special about this parade is that they dressed children as the ‘mini living statues’ to worship with. Each dressed up children on the trolley has become the center of attention, traditionally they dressed the children as gods, Chinese fictional characters. The locals have brought new twists to the children’s costumes as well as props that goes with it. Anything that’s in trend we can think of, some dressed as celebrities and even politicians, government officials to reflect the status of current affairs. It’s very unique.
The locals have made bun towers to worship with. Somehow, some time, they had turned it into a competition. It takes place in the midnight 12am. The buns you see on the tower has become the label of this special day. It’s told that the red stamps on each bun can bring you luck! It’s no surprised that everyone grabs a few of these steamy buns from the local bakery. The label ‘平安 or Ping An’  translates as calmness and safety. There’re also all kinds of printed souvenir available, from key chains to neck pillow, anything you can think of it might be there!

apinhongkong:

New Definition
The greatest debate on a modern city development is how well the local heritage on a site can maintain. It’s common in Hong Kong that urban redevelopment wipes out the original face of the entire zone. We cannot see any ‘old Hong Kong’ which many of us wish to re-visit, re-live the experience in the past. While most of the old Hong Kong heritage can be found in our Museum of History, it’s never comparable to a living one.

As a newer generation, I’m keen on these kind of living tradition. Besides the original purposes (mostly bring luck, prosperity, remove evil beings), it brings joy, entertainment and celebration to the people. I don’t think it’s easy to come up with a new traditions based on our region. That’s why we try so hard to embrace the existing ones. To name a few, the Fire Dragon Dance in Tai Hang and the Cheung Chau Bun Festival.

To celebrate the Birth of Buddha, apart from the normal lion, dragon dance; what’s special about this parade is that they dressed children as the ‘mini living statues’ to worship with. Each dressed up children on the trolley has become the center of attention, traditionally they dressed the children as gods, Chinese fictional characters. The locals have brought new twists to the children’s costumes as well as props that goes with it. Anything that’s in trend we can think of, some dressed as celebrities and even politicians, government officials to reflect the status of current affairs. It’s very unique.

The locals have made bun towers to worship with. Somehow, some time, they had turned it into a competition. It takes place in the midnight 12am. The buns you see on the tower has become the label of this special day. It’s told that the red stamps on each bun can bring you luck! It’s no surprised that everyone grabs a few of these steamy buns from the local bakery. The label ‘平安 or Ping An’  translates as calmness and safety. There’re also all kinds of printed souvenir available, from key chains to neck pillow, anything you can think of it might be there!

cross-connect:

Minimize Food by William Kass
Posted to Cross-Connect by Sunil cross-connect:

Minimize Food by William Kass
Posted to Cross-Connect by Sunil cross-connect:

Minimize Food by William Kass
Posted to Cross-Connect by Sunil cross-connect:

Minimize Food by William Kass
Posted to Cross-Connect by Sunil cross-connect:

Minimize Food by William Kass
Posted to Cross-Connect by Sunil cross-connect:

Minimize Food by William Kass
Posted to Cross-Connect by Sunil cross-connect:

Minimize Food by William Kass
Posted to Cross-Connect by Sunil cross-connect:

Minimize Food by William Kass
Posted to Cross-Connect by Sunil cross-connect:

Minimize Food by William Kass
Posted to Cross-Connect by Sunil cross-connect:

Minimize Food by William Kass
Posted to Cross-Connect by Sunil

cross-connect:

Minimize Food by William Kass

Posted to Cross-Connect by Sunil

Anonymous
can you recommend some really well known chinese songs? classic songs like "Tong Hua by Guang Liang". Thank you~

taiwanesefanatic:

Everything in this performance [x] but I shouldn’t take the lazy way out, I’ll list some for you, lots will probably be from that video though

  • David Tao- Pu Tong Peng You 普通朋友
  • Harlem Yu- Qing Fei De Yi 情非得已
  • Leehom Wang- Wei Yi 唯一
  • Jacky Cheung- Wen Bie 吻別
  • Sky Wu- Te Bie De Ai Gei Te Bie De Ni 特別的愛給特別的你
  • Jeff Chang- Ai Ru Chao Shui 愛如潮水
  • Qi Qin- Ye Ye Ye Ye 夜夜夜夜
  • F.I.R- Lydia
  • Eason Chan- Shi Nian 十年
  • Wakin Chau- Peng You 朋友
  • Tank- Fei Ni Mo Shu 非你莫屬
  • Richie Jen/Qi Qin- Wo Shi Yi Zhi Xiao Xiao Niao 我是一隻小小鳥
  • Jay Chou- An Jing 安靜
  • Gary Cao- Bei Pan 背叛
  • Richie Jen- Xin Tai Ruan 心太軟 
  • Andy Lau- Bing Yu 冰雨
  • Genie Zhuo & Gary Cao- 梁山伯與茱麗葉
  • Amei- Ting Hai 聽海
  • Deserts Chang- Bao Bei 寶貝
  • JJ Lin- Jiang Nan 江南
  • Andrew Tan- Tian Hou 天后
stevemccurrystudios:


"There are some parts of the world that, once visited, get into your heart and won’t go. For me, India is such a place. When I first visited, I was stunned by the richness of the land, by its lush beauty and exotic architecture, by its ability to overload the senses with the pure, concentrated intensity of its colors, smells, tastes, and sounds… I had been seeing the world in black & white and, when brought face-to-face with India, experienced everything re-rendered in brilliant technicolor."- Keith Bellows, National Geographic Society
stevemccurrystudios:


"There are some parts of the world that, once visited, get into your heart and won’t go. For me, India is such a place. When I first visited, I was stunned by the richness of the land, by its lush beauty and exotic architecture, by its ability to overload the senses with the pure, concentrated intensity of its colors, smells, tastes, and sounds… I had been seeing the world in black & white and, when brought face-to-face with India, experienced everything re-rendered in brilliant technicolor."- Keith Bellows, National Geographic Society
stevemccurrystudios:


"There are some parts of the world that, once visited, get into your heart and won’t go. For me, India is such a place. When I first visited, I was stunned by the richness of the land, by its lush beauty and exotic architecture, by its ability to overload the senses with the pure, concentrated intensity of its colors, smells, tastes, and sounds… I had been seeing the world in black & white and, when brought face-to-face with India, experienced everything re-rendered in brilliant technicolor."- Keith Bellows, National Geographic Society
stevemccurrystudios:


"There are some parts of the world that, once visited, get into your heart and won’t go. For me, India is such a place. When I first visited, I was stunned by the richness of the land, by its lush beauty and exotic architecture, by its ability to overload the senses with the pure, concentrated intensity of its colors, smells, tastes, and sounds… I had been seeing the world in black & white and, when brought face-to-face with India, experienced everything re-rendered in brilliant technicolor."- Keith Bellows, National Geographic Society
stevemccurrystudios:


"There are some parts of the world that, once visited, get into your heart and won’t go. For me, India is such a place. When I first visited, I was stunned by the richness of the land, by its lush beauty and exotic architecture, by its ability to overload the senses with the pure, concentrated intensity of its colors, smells, tastes, and sounds… I had been seeing the world in black & white and, when brought face-to-face with India, experienced everything re-rendered in brilliant technicolor."- Keith Bellows, National Geographic Society
stevemccurrystudios:


"There are some parts of the world that, once visited, get into your heart and won’t go. For me, India is such a place. When I first visited, I was stunned by the richness of the land, by its lush beauty and exotic architecture, by its ability to overload the senses with the pure, concentrated intensity of its colors, smells, tastes, and sounds… I had been seeing the world in black & white and, when brought face-to-face with India, experienced everything re-rendered in brilliant technicolor."- Keith Bellows, National Geographic Society
stevemccurrystudios:


"There are some parts of the world that, once visited, get into your heart and won’t go. For me, India is such a place. When I first visited, I was stunned by the richness of the land, by its lush beauty and exotic architecture, by its ability to overload the senses with the pure, concentrated intensity of its colors, smells, tastes, and sounds… I had been seeing the world in black & white and, when brought face-to-face with India, experienced everything re-rendered in brilliant technicolor."- Keith Bellows, National Geographic Society
stevemccurrystudios:


"There are some parts of the world that, once visited, get into your heart and won’t go. For me, India is such a place. When I first visited, I was stunned by the richness of the land, by its lush beauty and exotic architecture, by its ability to overload the senses with the pure, concentrated intensity of its colors, smells, tastes, and sounds… I had been seeing the world in black & white and, when brought face-to-face with India, experienced everything re-rendered in brilliant technicolor."- Keith Bellows, National Geographic Society
stevemccurrystudios:


"There are some parts of the world that, once visited, get into your heart and won’t go. For me, India is such a place. When I first visited, I was stunned by the richness of the land, by its lush beauty and exotic architecture, by its ability to overload the senses with the pure, concentrated intensity of its colors, smells, tastes, and sounds… I had been seeing the world in black & white and, when brought face-to-face with India, experienced everything re-rendered in brilliant technicolor."- Keith Bellows, National Geographic Society
stevemccurrystudios:


"There are some parts of the world that, once visited, get into your heart and won’t go. For me, India is such a place. When I first visited, I was stunned by the richness of the land, by its lush beauty and exotic architecture, by its ability to overload the senses with the pure, concentrated intensity of its colors, smells, tastes, and sounds… I had been seeing the world in black & white and, when brought face-to-face with India, experienced everything re-rendered in brilliant technicolor."- Keith Bellows, National Geographic Society

stevemccurrystudios:

"There are some parts of the world that, once visited, get into your heart and won’t go. For me, India is such a place. When I first visited, I was stunned by the richness of the land, by its lush beauty and exotic architecture, by its ability to overload the senses with the pure, concentrated intensity of its colors, smells, tastes, and sounds… I had been seeing the world in black & white and, when brought face-to-face with India, experienced everything re-rendered in brilliant technicolor."
- Keith Bellows, National Geographic Society

cortexiphansubject47:


alilfallofrain:

veganhealing:

colorsofsocialjustice:

colorsofsocialjustice:

contra-indication:

spondylitis:

The nerve!….This goes out to all the spoonies.
Read this:
“My name is Emelie Crecco, I’m 20 years old and I have cystic fibrosis. CF affects the lungs (as of many organs in the body) because of this I have a handicapped sticker. I’m not one to “abuse” the sticker, meaning I use it when I’m having a “bad day” (some days its a little harder to breathe). Today was HOT so I needed to use my sticker. I was running errands all day around my town, I pulled into a handicapped spot, placed the sticker in my mirror and continued into the store. Upon returning to my car I found a note written by someone, it said “Shame on you, you are NOT handicapped. You have taken a space that could have been used by an actually handicapped person. You are a selfish young lady.” I was LIVID. How can someone be so ignorant and cowardly? They clearly saw me walk out of my car, why not approach me? Not all handicaps are visible. I would love for you to share this story. It would help spread awareness for CF, but it would help open people’s minds to what handicapped really is.  Thank you for your time” ~Emelie Crecco

A friend of mine fell over 20 feet and basically broke half his ribs, punctured his lung, broke his arm in three places that required many surgeries to fix and messed up a nerve in his leg. He had to walk with a cane for a long time after it and some lady in a restaurant thought he was just walking with a cane for the hell of it and she ripped it from his hands and grabbed his messed up arm and shook him and told him he was an awful human being for pretending to be handicapped. What the fuck people?

This is what real ableism looks like.

I have ulcerative colitis, an autoimmune disorder which causes my body to attack my colon, and I qualify for one of those stickers. I’m scared to get one, though, because I look healthy and whole.-Orange

This whole post makes me feel nauseous. I have ulcerative colitis and one of the things that really gets to me is how people who don’t know me perceive me when I’m going through a flare up. Whoever wrote that note has clearly never been ill and could never understand. If this ever happened to me… I don’t even know.

I have UC/Crohns, have had several surgeries, have used handicap tags on multiple occasions, and often need wheelchairs for things like airports and theme parks - even when I’m having a “good” day, if it’s 90+ degrees out I can’t walk around Disney for hours on end or I would end up hospitalized for a week. I’m young and I look younger - and the looks I get are terrible. Even when no one says anything I get stares and disapproving looks and I can practically hear the “you aren’t handicap! You’re laughing and joking with your friend! You look perfectly healthy! What’s wrong with you?!”
It’s not just ableism, either, because I get looks and comments from people who are disabled who think I’m faking because I’m so young - it’s absolutely also an age thing.

When I was seventeen I developed a rare autoimmune disorder, Acute Disseminated Encephalomyelitis with Transverse Myelitis. It’s very similar to Multiple Sclerosis. After I got out of the hospital and was cleared to drive again my doctor insisted I have a handicapped placard because I was still having trouble walking long distances and had severe back pain. I met my family at Olive Garden just a few weeks after receiving my placard and parked in a handicapped spot, I hated doing it but I recognized that I needed it, I wasn’t doing myself any favors pretending nothing was wrong. As I was exiting the car an older woman and her friend made comments about me, essentially saying I was a selfish and disgusting human being for using the parking spot. They made sure to say this within earshot but not to my face. I was so angry that I confronted her and told her that I had an autoimmune disease and not to be so quick to judge. She accused me of lying and screamed in my face. I ended up spending half the dinner in the bathroom crying. I had so much guilt for using what I needed medically, between the looks I to at school having to use it and then being attacked publicly….no one should have to feel that way. Don’t be so quick to judge, just because someone looks fine on the outside doesn’t mean they are.

cortexiphansubject47:

alilfallofrain:

veganhealing:

colorsofsocialjustice:

colorsofsocialjustice:

contra-indication:

spondylitis:

The nerve!….This goes out to all the spoonies.

Read this:

My name is Emelie Crecco, I’m 20 years old and I have cystic fibrosis. CF affects the lungs (as of many organs in the body) because of this I have a handicapped sticker. I’m not one to “abuse” the sticker, meaning I use it when I’m having a “bad day” (some days its a little harder to breathe). Today was HOT so I needed to use my sticker. I was running errands all day around my town, I pulled into a handicapped spot, placed the sticker in my mirror and continued into the store. Upon returning to my car I found a note written by someone, it said “Shame on you, you are NOT handicapped. You have taken a space that could have been used by an actually handicapped person. You are a selfish young lady.” I was LIVID. How can someone be so ignorant and cowardly? They clearly saw me walk out of my car, why not approach me? Not all handicaps are visible. I would love for you to share this story. It would help spread awareness for CF, but it would help open people’s minds to what handicapped really is.
Thank you for your time”
~Emelie Crecco

A friend of mine fell over 20 feet and basically broke half his ribs, punctured his lung, broke his arm in three places that required many surgeries to fix and messed up a nerve in his leg. He had to walk with a cane for a long time after it and some lady in a restaurant thought he was just walking with a cane for the hell of it and she ripped it from his hands and grabbed his messed up arm and shook him and told him he was an awful human being for pretending to be handicapped. What the fuck people?

This is what real ableism looks like.

I have ulcerative colitis, an autoimmune disorder which causes my body to attack my colon, and I qualify for one of those stickers. I’m scared to get one, though, because I look healthy and whole.
-Orange

This whole post makes me feel nauseous. I have ulcerative colitis and one of the things that really gets to me is how people who don’t know me perceive me when I’m going through a flare up. Whoever wrote that note has clearly never been ill and could never understand. If this ever happened to me… I don’t even know.

I have UC/Crohns, have had several surgeries, have used handicap tags on multiple occasions, and often need wheelchairs for things like airports and theme parks - even when I’m having a “good” day, if it’s 90+ degrees out I can’t walk around Disney for hours on end or I would end up hospitalized for a week. I’m young and I look younger - and the looks I get are terrible. Even when no one says anything I get stares and disapproving looks and I can practically hear the “you aren’t handicap! You’re laughing and joking with your friend! You look perfectly healthy! What’s wrong with you?!”

It’s not just ableism, either, because I get looks and comments from people who are disabled who think I’m faking because I’m so young - it’s absolutely also an age thing.

When I was seventeen I developed a rare autoimmune disorder, Acute Disseminated Encephalomyelitis with Transverse Myelitis. It’s very similar to Multiple Sclerosis. After I got out of the hospital and was cleared to drive again my doctor insisted I have a handicapped placard because I was still having trouble walking long distances and had severe back pain. I met my family at Olive Garden just a few weeks after receiving my placard and parked in a handicapped spot, I hated doing it but I recognized that I needed it, I wasn’t doing myself any favors pretending nothing was wrong. As I was exiting the car an older woman and her friend made comments about me, essentially saying I was a selfish and disgusting human being for using the parking spot. They made sure to say this within earshot but not to my face. I was so angry that I confronted her and told her that I had an autoimmune disease and not to be so quick to judge. She accused me of lying and screamed in my face. I ended up spending half the dinner in the bathroom crying. I had so much guilt for using what I needed medically, between the looks I to at school having to use it and then being attacked publicly….no one should have to feel that way. Don’t be so quick to judge, just because someone looks fine on the outside doesn’t mean they are.

photojojo:

We’ve been transfixed by this incredible series of double exposures by Beijing-based photographer Xiao Yang.
In Love Letters, Xiao creates dreamy portraits against the backdrop of abandoned buildings and derelict structures.
Double Exposure Portraits Against the Backdrop of Urban Decay
via Boing Boing photojojo:

We’ve been transfixed by this incredible series of double exposures by Beijing-based photographer Xiao Yang.
In Love Letters, Xiao creates dreamy portraits against the backdrop of abandoned buildings and derelict structures.
Double Exposure Portraits Against the Backdrop of Urban Decay
via Boing Boing

photojojo:

We’ve been transfixed by this incredible series of double exposures by Beijing-based photographer Xiao Yang.

In Love Letters, Xiao creates dreamy portraits against the backdrop of abandoned buildings and derelict structures.

Double Exposure Portraits Against the Backdrop of Urban Decay

via Boing Boing

thepeopleofsingapore:

"In P6 there were only 6 kids in the class for my mother tongue. And only one of them passed and went to sec 1. That was me. I got into normal tech stream. But my brother laughed at me ‘cus he was already in poly and he said the normal tech students couldn’t study hard. 

He made me so angry. I thought, ‘I’ll prove you wrong!’

After that I stopped studying at home - ‘cus it was hard to concentrate - and I started studying at the library. I really needed to buck up - especially my maths. Well the next year I was moved up to normal academic stream then the year after that, guess what? Express! That’s right. I’m proof that if you are determined you can do it. You just have to believe in yourself.”

"So do you thank your brother for pushing you to do better?"

"No way. He is still very annoying."

thepeopleofsingapore:

"In P6 there were only 6 kids in the class for my mother tongue. And only one of them passed and went to sec 1. That was me. I got into normal tech stream. But my brother laughed at me ‘cus he was already in poly and he said the normal tech students couldn’t study hard.

He made me so angry. I thought, ‘I’ll prove you wrong!’

After that I stopped studying at home - ‘cus it was hard to concentrate - and I started studying at the library. I really needed to buck up - especially my maths. Well the next year I was moved up to normal academic stream then the year after that, guess what? Express! That’s right. I’m proof that if you are determined you can do it. You just have to believe in yourself.”

"So do you thank your brother for pushing you to do better?"

"No way. He is still very annoying."