The Latest

youcanchoosefreedom:

tastefullyoffensive:

[nodunno]

KILL ME TOO CUTE
Oct 1, 2014 / 54,525 notes
I only write when I am falling in love, or falling apart.
Sep 29, 2014 / 98,693 notes
fukkkres:

u lucky he holdin me back bitch 
Sep 28, 2014 / 459,489 notes

fukkkres:

u lucky he holdin me back bitch 

(via ruinedchildhood)

Sep 27, 2014 / 808 notes
Sep 27, 2014 / 113,450 notes
Sep 20, 2014 / 580,895 notes

thepunkrocker:

thescentofsouls:

I’ll respect your opinion as long as your opinion doesn’t disrespect anybodies existence.

THIS PHRASE SHOULD BE WRITTEN EVERYWHERE AROUND THE WORLD.

(via starsonhermind)

Human beings are funny. They long to be with the person they love but refuse to admit openly. Some are afraid to show even the slightest sign of affection because of fear. Fear that their feelings may not be recognized, or even worst, returned. But one thing about human beings that puzzles me the most is their conscious effort to be connected with the object of their affection even if it kills them slowly inside.
Sigmund Freud (via psych-facts)

(via lovemeforaneternity)

Sep 20, 2014 / 56,880 notes
Sep 17, 2014 / 1,149 notes
Sep 17, 2014 / 685 notes

amroyounes:

Gregory Kloehn goes dumpster diving, but not for the reason that most people would think. He isn’t homeless. In fact, he is an artist from Oakland that is trying to help the homeless and develop his craft at the same time.

Instead of building sculptures that he would sell to rich people to add to their massive homes, he decided to focus his efforts on helping house the homeless population in California.

Gregory digs through illegally dumped trash and goes dumpster diving

He uses what he collects to build small, one room shelters for the homeless.

And his homelessness project is getting attention.

Not only from the media, but from the people he helps as well.

The “little homeless homes” are about the size of the sofa.

But, something that small can mean the world to someone living on the streets.

Each of the homes are built with a pitched roof, so rain will run right off of them.

They also have wheels, so their owners will be able to wheel them around if they need to. 

The foundation he usually uses are discarded wooden pallets.

At first, as an artist, he made sculptures.

But peddling his creations got old.

Since he focused on housing, Gregory knows what he creates is being used.

A homeless woman he knows well, Wonder, raves about what he does.

The small shelter Gregory built for her was the best house she’s had in 5 years.

He published a book titled “Homeless Architecture.”

His focus seems to be on helping them build homes…

Even when they don’t have a conventional “house” to work with.

At first he was just building tiny homes to sell.

One day, a homeless man came by his studio asking for a tarp.

All Gregory had was a tiny wooden frame he was working on, equipped with a built-in kitchen, water tank and a small trap for human waste.

He then realized… it was a home that this man could use.

Someone could use it and it would change their life.

He can’t build houses for all of Oakland’s homeless.

However, he doesn’t intend to stop building any time soon.

He’s thought about starting classes, teaching others how to make them. “A lot of people who hear about what I’m doing want to get involved,” he said. “Maybe we meet some place and put a couple homes together.”

(via greenpeacefulmarch)

Sep 17, 2014 / 74 notes

desiderios:

i don’t know who i am yet and that’s really pissing me off

(via flaresof-fibro)