Whaddyawant?

moe the bartender • moethebartender.tumblr.com

197,915 notes

farorescourage:

romeyooo:

adorkablenerdvana:

sometimes i think that i am not so stereotypical of an american

and then i remember that i consider the coke freestyle machine one of the greatest modern inventions

i mean look at this thing

image

it’s beautiful

over 100 choices, computerized mixing, one spout, touch screen, ice dispenser

image

like wow

have u ever seen anything so wondrous and beautiful??

what the fuck canada gets nothing cool

(via duct-tape-scars)

239 notes

incorrectusage:

fawnquest:

how to not be taken seriously 

  • be otherkin/fictionkin
  • use noun pronouns (ie bunself, sadself, mewself) 
  • saying that you use any of the alternative “pronouns” from mogai-archive
  • claiming you are “aesthegender” (claiming to be the actual embodiment of an aesthetic or an emotion)
  • saying things like “cis ppl should die :) “ 
  • or “otherkin r so oppressed!!?!!”
  • image

SELF DIAGNOSED CANCER

3,167 notes

priceofliberty:

sagrasa:

humansofnewyork:

"I didn’t really know what I wanted to do, so I went to an expensive college. I realized afterwards that it would have been better to go to a cheaper college with a goal in mind."

I feel like this is an important point many people fail to realize… it’s a much better decision economically to go to a less expensive school if you don’t have a very clear goal in mind. 

It’s so unfortunate that this is the case for many people (myself included). But at 17, you have your teachers, your parents, your guidance counselor, and even some friends all encouraging you in various ways that taking on debt and going to college is a pivotal stepping stone in your academic development. In some places, going to a local or community college is seen as taboo (when really it should be a primary consideration). Not going to college altogether is often perceived as failure. What’s more is that you’ve got these young teenagers (most of whom are barely 18) making life-altering financial decisions with little to no knowledge being passed on by teachers or advisers pertaining to how to manage that. I was fortunate to even have a ‘home ec’ class, let alone a class where you learn to make a budget or balance a checkbook. Thankfully, I had my parents teaching me that stuff, but not everyone is as lucky.

priceofliberty:

sagrasa:

humansofnewyork:

"I didn’t really know what I wanted to do, so I went to an expensive college. I realized afterwards that it would have been better to go to a cheaper college with a goal in mind."

I feel like this is an important point many people fail to realize… it’s a much better decision economically to go to a less expensive school if you don’t have a very clear goal in mind. 

It’s so unfortunate that this is the case for many people (myself included). But at 17, you have your teachers, your parents, your guidance counselor, and even some friends all encouraging you in various ways that taking on debt and going to college is a pivotal stepping stone in your academic development. In some places, going to a local or community college is seen as taboo (when really it should be a primary consideration). Not going to college altogether is often perceived as failure. What’s more is that you’ve got these young teenagers (most of whom are barely 18) making life-altering financial decisions with little to no knowledge being passed on by teachers or advisers pertaining to how to manage that. I was fortunate to even have a ‘home ec’ class, let alone a class where you learn to make a budget or balance a checkbook. Thankfully, I had my parents teaching me that stuff, but not everyone is as lucky.

(via wighthound)