WEVIBE Giveaway! -
I have two Thrill Solo G-Spot and Clitoral Vibrators (unopened in box!) I got for free when ordering plugs for my shop and they are regular 129.00!! They are waterproof,and charge with a usb ^_^ No batteries!
Just reblog this,seriously…
The realization that there’s an entire generation that’s never been to an Orange Julius.
Today’s Gender of the day is: Buildings peeking up above the clouds
Police officers in Thailand are forced to wear a pink Hello Kitty armband if they break the law or rules of duty.
lmfao people are pissed off that theres more female characters in gw2 with interesting storylines and strong personalities than males and are demanding male characters to be just as strong as female ones
sorry i cant hear you piss and moan over the sound of this rare privilege of both lgbt and female representation, go back to the 10,000 other videogames with rugged white male leads and empty-ass female characters if youre so pissed off.
THE SARCASM IN THIS POST IN LETHAL
(Source: teallikethecolor, via kane52630)
Fullscreen Homestar Runner -
A Chrome extension to automatically maximize the main content of homestarrunner.com cartoons including Strong Bad emails.
(Source: homestarrunner, via thegeekmaster)
So I just found out that the university is offering a course in human evolution that’s going to be taught by a woman in residence at the Cleveland Museum of Natural History. A big part of me wants to take this class but it’s at the same time as another class I’ve been super excited about which is applied anthro (focusing on poverty, law, human rights and international health) AND I CAN’T DECIDE. Because I find human evolution fascinating and would love to learn about it more in depth I’m just not sure how much it will help me reach my goal of going into public health where applied anthro actually includes health. GAH any suggestions?
Oh man! I do not envy your choice, babbleality! However, I think I can help.
I’m a graduate of University of Washington with my degree in Anthropology. I was fortunate enough to be able to take both classes you mentioned (or, rather, classes like them).
Studying human evolution is intensely fascinating! You will come away with such a better understanding of evolution in general and it will give you a lot to think about. The caveat being that, while it’s great for general discussion and great for your own personal knowledge and great if you’re getting into archaeology, its practical application is somewhat limited beyond that.
Now, applied anthropology: This was one of the best classes I took during my entire academic career. I wish I had taken it earlier on. I cannot stress enough how amazing it was.
The class I took was specifically titled “Applied and Public Anthropology”, but, from your description, it sounds like the same thing. This class completely opened my eyes to all the different ways I could use my knowledge and experience to make the world better. There’s a lot of focus on global health issues and on helping communities, both abroad and here in the U.S., that have, historically, not received the best treatment. You’ll learn about working with and within various cultures, so that you’re giving help that is respectful and far more effective than trying to convert other people to the white American way of doing things. Odds are you’ll learn about issues that you didn’t even know existed before taking this class.
If your interest is in public health, then applied anthro should be considered a required course. If it’s anything like the course I took, then you will find it to be one of the most helpful, eye-opening classes there is.
It also helps with friends and family who ask you the dreaded, “So … anthropology? What can you do with that?” After your applied anthro class, if you can’t already, you’ll be able to present them with a freakin’ list of the things you can do with it.
Also after Jill and Daisy straight-up murdered some bank robbers, the cops are all like “nothing here for us to do,” as if a couple of civilians didn’t just murder a bunch of men with next-level technology.
It was a simpler time.
—”Jill Trent, Science Sleuth” in Wonder Comics #20 (1948)