MyDearTheo

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Apart from the psychiatric disorder and randomly dislocating body parts I'm relatively normal

It’s so difficult to describe depression to someone who’s never been there, because it’s not sadness. I know sadness. Sadness is to cry and to feel. But it’s that cold absence of feeling— that really hollowed-out feeling.

rdelage:

Watson
Graphite-Drawing; The background is painted with coffee and espresso and the splatter are acrylics;Blue pastel for the eyes and white pastel for highlights;

rdelage:

Watson

Graphite-Drawing;
The background is painted with coffee and espresso and the splatter are acrylics;
Blue pastel for the eyes and white pastel for highlights;

(via sleepingexplorer)

what-a-nice-blog:

CAN I JUST SAY TO ANYONE SUFFERING WITH MENTAL ILLNESS YOU ARE ONE BADASS MOTHER FRICKER BECAUSE NOTHING IS MORE TERRIFYING THAN BATTLING WITH YOUR OWN MIND EVERY SINGLE DAY

(via this-is-just-what-loki-wants)

actuallyintroverted:

Here’s a visual explanation of spoon theory for those unfamiliar with the term. Depicted is one of my good days. I narrowed it down so as not to make the graphic too long.

As always, please let me know if you find any errors or things that need to be corrected (this is an unedited version, so there’s bound to be something).

(via mylifewithhms)

chronicallyinvisible:

I was thinking the other day that chronic illness sufferers are unbelievably good at coping because we really just have to be. We’ve been put into a situation where we have no choice but to simply carry on and manage. We may rarely be okay, but we cope, and there’s a lot to be said for that. 

(via teatimefor2)

twloha:

We’re celebrating 8 years of conversations that started like this. And the cool thing wasn’t that people got to tell our story. It was that people got to tell their story, or the story of someone they loved. And suddenly, people were talking about things that weren’t normally talked about, and it made them realize that they were not alone.

twloha:

We’re celebrating 8 years of conversations that started like this. And the cool thing wasn’t that people got to tell our story. It was that people got to tell their story, or the story of someone they loved. And suddenly, people were talking about things that weren’t normally talked about, and it made them realize that they were not alone.