This video feels profound to me. Check it out if you haven’t already.
Giveaway: Vegan Cupcakes Take Over the World
by Isa Chandra Moskowitz and Terry Hope Romero
Something exciting happened this month: veganfood reached 2,000 followers! To celebrate, I am giving away a copy of Vegan Cupcakes Take Over the World.
To enter to win the book, reblog this post with full text. One reblog will be counted per person. I would love it if you followed veganfood, but you don’t have to be following to enter or win.
I will choose the winner via random number generator. To be eligible to win, you must have your ask box open or have an email listed, and I will contact the winner for mailing info. If I can’t get in touch with the winner, I will randomly choose a new winner, and so on.
Deadline to enter: August 10, 23:59 EST
About veganfood: Delicious Vegan Food is a vegan food porn blog. I never post shock-tactic images or proselytize. I just post photos of delicious food that happens to be vegan, and if you like pictures of delicious food, you will probably like veganfood.
One day left! :)
Because you were dating someone who knew he had the power to. That’s the problem with being open and honest to people; makes you vulnerable. Sometimes things and people are only wanted until they’ve been obtained. It’s all about the pursuit. We have this in common.
Seems like a stupid, generic inspirational list until you stop and assess yourself with each number.
I think that people are afraid of anything mental. I think that as soon as you show signs of instability, or even cry over a bad event in your life, people become very uncomfortable being around you. Or, at least that is what I have found. What is with that?
I say this because I seem to have turned away some friends of mine. Oh well, not a huge loss.
LOVE Sophie Madeleine
Someone once told me that the ones that don’t work out were never worth it.
I think that there is a lot of wisdom in that.
Something happened today that made me think. While driving, a car got into a lane that was ending in an, (I assume) attempt to exit. My immediate response was, “Well THEY’RE not from around here.” It wasn’t necessarily a negative reaction, just a label that I placed on a car that I knew nothing about and would never recognize again. Why must we put labels on people? And, more applicably, why are we so ready to recognize the unfamiliar? Are we threatened by it? Perhaps, threatened by outsiders? By the unknown? I think that this is why we don’t like spiders, or snakes for that matter. They are simply too different, and we do not understand them, we cannot wrap our heads around them. But why do we jump back in fear? Why can we not welcome the unknown in hopes to understand the world better? There is so much out there, why do we insist on blinding ourselves to things that could help us understand others, even ourselves, better? Why do we insist on protecting our children from things that they themselves will soon face, like death and depression? Do we expect them to live an exceptional life in some undiscovered utopia, simply because we neglected to prepare them for the world that we ourselves live in? I do not understand this human urge for blindness.