I think this bird got confused when someone told him he belonged in the sky.
He decided to be the sky instead.
Cat senses earthquake
this looks like something from paranormal activity
Apple Pie Oatmeal this morning! This recipe is taken from Oh She Glows, but my lazy self had to do slight changes. I didn’t use applesauce as I was too lazy to make some and I used agave nectar instead of maple syrup! The recipe also calls for ground ginger, but I think the taste threw me off a bit - do try it if you’re a ginger fan though!
- 1/3 cup regular oats (I used apple and sultana muesli and it worked just as well)
- 1 tablespoon chia seeds
- 1 tsp ground cinnamon (I put way more than that :P)
- 1 + 1/4 cups almond milk
- 2 apples, peeled and cut into 1 inch pieces
- 1 tablespoon agave nectar
- 1/2 tsp vanilla extract
- chopped almonds to sprinkle on top
Mix together all the ingredients in a medium sized pot over medium heat and stir for about 15 minutes (to make the apples a bit tender!)
When the mixture absorbs all the milk, that’s when it’s all set and ready to be devoured. It smells so unbelievably good, I absolutely love it <3
have a gif of Simon doing the death wiggle <3
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How to talk to someone about their eating disorder
Be careful to avoid critical or accusatory statements, as this will only make your friend or family member defensive. Instead, focus on the specific behaviors that worry you.
- Focus on feelings and relationships, not on weight and food. Share your memories of specific times when you felt concerned about the person’s eating behavior. Explain that you think these things may indicate that there could be a problem that needs professional help.
- Tell them you are concerned about their health, but respect their privacy. Eating disorders are often a cry for help, and the individual will appreciate knowing that you are concerned.
- Do not comment on how they look. The person is already too aware of their body. Even if you are trying to compliment them, comments about weight or appearance only reinforce their obsession with body image and weight.
- Make sure you do not convey any fat prejudice, or reinforce their desire to be thin. If they say they feel fat or want to lose weight, don’t say “You’re not fat.” Instead, suggest they explore their fears about being fat, and what they think they can achieve by being thin.
- Avoid power struggles about eating. Do not demand that they change. Do not criticize their eating habits. People with eating disorders are trying to be in control. They don’t feel in control of their life. Trying to trick or force them to eat can make things worse.
Avoid placing shame, blame, or guilt on the person regarding their actions or attitudes. Do not use accusatory “you” statements like, “You just need to eat.” Or, “You are acting irresponsibly.” Instead, use “I” statements. For example: “I’m concerned about you because you refuse to eat breakfast or lunch.” Or, “It makes me afraid to hear you vomiting.”
- Avoid giving simple solutions. For example, “If you’d just stop, then everything would be fine!”
Read the whole article please. It’s very informative.