1. findingawaytobefree:

    Getting a bit anxious over the fact that tomorrow I will be talking to actual customers about their actual insurance policies.

    you will be fine. i doubt you will be working totally alone. no one expects you to know everything right away. And remember when in doubt ask!

    congrats and good luck. 

    You will be fine! x

     
  2. such a big day for liverpool. i wish my uncle was alive to see it.

    The win on the hillsborough anniversary - 25years today

    R.I.P to all lives lost that day

    and R.I.P to my uncle xxx

    (Source: gancospara, via bloodbuzzohio)

     

  3. Please reblog and donate! PTSD Service dog for my Step Father

    PLEASE HELP SAVE HIS LIFE! NEED TO GET TO £100 TO GET ON THE SEARCH DIRECTORY

    http://www.gofundme.com/ptsdservicedogforian

    Need to get this out to as many people as possible. The sooner the better. This can save his life. Can’t let PTSD win

    Hi, my name is Danielle and I am Ian’s Step daughter!

    Ian is a loving father, grandfather, husband and a very valued family member.

    Ian served in the British Army from 1987 - 1999, where he did tours in Northern Ireland and Bosnia. In these places is where Ian first developed PTSD, from the horrific scences he witnessed.

    Ian’s PTSD was left undiagnosed for over 20 years. In this time Ian experienced many flashbacks, blackouts, suicide attempts and much more. As a result of the undiagnosis Ian finds it very hard to function in daily life and to do tasks that you and I take for granted; These tasks can be very distressing for Ian and Ian also finds it very hard to speak in full sentences, remember basic information and relay information. 

    After Ian got diagnosed in 2011 he has been able to access very limited services that are a available to him through a UK charity. This has helped him, but is not long term. Normal care through the NHS isn’t right for Ian as there is no expertise in Veteran PTSD and has been told by numerous psychologists that they cannot help him and are out of their depth.

    Ian’s PTSD is so bad, that it is very unlikely that he will work again.

    Ian was admitted into our local mental health unit from 8th April to 12th April 2014.

    I am Ian’s Step daughter, although he is more like my father. I have done research and found that a service dog for Ian would be the best long term option for him. However, this costs money that we don’t have. 

    The dog will cost £4950 +VAT, with a £500 deposit to secure a dog  and start training. This covers the cost of the dog, training, vaccinations, certification and neutering/spaying. This dog will help Ian being able to go out in public places, not be alone (as he lives on his own due to the extent of his PTSD), medication reminders, flashback alerts.

    http://www.servicedogseurope.com/3956-2-2/ptsd-anxiety-depression/

    We are asking for £6000 which will cover the cost of the dog, expenses to get the dog, items for the dog and so Ian can look after the dog worry free for a few months so he can get used to the upkeep. 

    Thank you reading and please share this with family and friends

    Thanks,

    http://www.gofundme.com/ptsdservicedogforian

     
  4.  

  5. allmiixedup:

    http://www.gofundme.com/ptsdservicedogforian

    Hi, my name is Danielle and I am Ian’s Step daughter!

    Ian is a loving father, grandfather, husband and a very valued family member.

    Ian served in the British Army from 1987 - 1999, where he did tours in Northern Ireland and Bosnia. In these…

     

  6. Can all my followers please reblog (and donate if possible) my ‘Gofundme’ post! Pretty Urgent If I am honest x

    Thanks

     
  7.  

  8. Please reblog and donate! PTSD Service dog for me Step Father

    http://www.gofundme.com/ptsdservicedogforian

    Hi, my name is Danielle and I am Ian’s Step daughter!

    Ian is a loving father, grandfather, husband and a very valued family member.

    Ian served in the British Army from 1987 - 1999, where he did tours in Northern Ireland and Bosnia. In these places is where Ian first developed PTSD, from the horrific scences he witnessed.

    Ian’s PTSD was left undiagnosed for over 20 years. In this time Ian experienced many flashbacks, blackouts, suicide attempts and much more. As a result of the undiagnosis Ian finds it very hard to function in daily life and to do tasks that you and I take for granted; These tasks can be very distressing for Ian and Ian also finds it very hard to speak in full sentences, remember basic information and relay information. 

    After Ian got diagnosed in 2011 he has been able to access very limited services that are a available to him through a UK charity. This has helped him, but is not long term. Normal care through the NHS isn’t right for Ian as there is no expertise in Veteran PTSD and has been told by numerous psychologists that they cannot help him and are out of their depth.

    Ian’s PTSD is so bad, that it is very unlikely that he will work again.

    Ian was admitted into our local mental health unit from 8th April to 12th April 2014.

    I am Ian’s Step daughter, although he is more like my father. I have done research and found that a service dog for Ian would be the best long term option for him. However, this costs money that we don’t have. 

    The dog will cost £4950 +VAT, with a £500 deposit to secure a dog  and start training. This covers the cost of the dog, training, vaccinations, certification and neutering/spaying. This dog will help Ian being able to go out in public places, not be alone (as he lives on his own due to the extent of his PTSD), medication reminders, flashback alerts.

    http://www.servicedogseurope.com/3956-2-2/ptsd-anxiety-depression/

    We are asking for £6000 which will cover the cost of the dog, expenses to get the dog, items for the dog and so Ian can look after the dog worry free for a few months so he can get used to the upkeep. 

    Thank you reading and please share this with family and friends

    Thanks,

    http://www.gofundme.com/ptsdservicedogforian

     
  9. where-she-speaks:

    wallflowerbloom:

    No matter what anybody tells you, words and ideas can change the world.

    We don’t read and write poetry because it’s cute. We read and write poetry because we are members of the human race. And the human race is filled with passion. And medicine, law, business, engineering, these are noble pursuits and necessary to sustain life. But poetry, beauty, romance, love, these are what we stay alive for.

    (Dead Poets Society, 1989)

    This movie I swear.

    (via fit-for-london)

     
  10.  
  11. strikinglysilent:

    throughkaleidscopeeyes:

    f-l-e-u-r-d-e-l-y-s:

    Truth is Beauty by Marco Cochrane

    One of the most eye-catching artworks at this year’s Burning Man festival was a 55-feet tall sculpture of a woman in a beautifully elegant pose. Truth is Beauty is the second of three sculptures in a series called The Bliss Project by artist Marco Cochrane. Constructed of welded steel rods and balls and covered in stainless steel mesh skin, the massive sculpture had interactive lighting effects that made it constantly change.

    I loveeeeeee THISSS OMG

    I want to go to burning man

    (Source: asylum-art, via kingxloco)

     

  12. jackballs:

    don’t even let me talk to hot people I’ll just be like

    image

    Just watched this whilst listening to macy gray ‘I try’ chorus. Perfect timing lmao

    (Source: jackballs, via my-life-my-rules-1996)

     
  13.  
  14. (Source: 16quotes.com, via zen-mommy)

     
  15. yohoyohoadisneylifeforme:

    basedpidgeot:

    oh my god

    this cannot be topped. ever.

    (via ladylodon)