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Posted on 18th Sep at 2:23 AM, with 280 notes
lilfoxtrot:

crowmunculus:

This is Shion, my 11 month old puppy. He is a rescue and has behavioral issues. 
It’s currently September 16th and I need to find someone who can board him TODAY or I will not be able to keep him. 
I have an internship until November 10th and I am unable to house him myself until then. A friend promised to board him for me but backed out a week after my move 200 miles away, and was going to surrender him to a kill shelter today, September 16th, if I didn’t drive down to pick him up.
I have been looking for boarders for over a week and have not been able to find anyone. I drove down anyway and now I have nowhere to go. 
It’s the middle of my work week and this week is about all I can miss. I have limited time and limited money (roughly $750 for puppy costs including boarding, food, gas money, motel rooms, etc.) 
I am a disabled low-income student entirely dependent on financial aid. My internship covers room and board I otherwise would not be able to afford, but the housing is dog-free. I have no family within 1000 miles and no friends in state who can take him. 
I will have more money in January when my winter financial aid kicks in, so I can pay much more if someone is willing to work with me on deferred payments. About the best I can do long-term right now is $10 or $15 a day, with all expenses like food paid for.
I need to find someone who knows how to handle fear-aggressive dogs, is located in Washington, Oregon, or Idaho, and will NOT use unnecessary force like shock collars, alpha-rolling, prong collars, or yelling.
Please, please, please help me and my baby. If you know anyone or anything at all that could help me out, please send me an ask to let me know. Monetary donations to help pay for boarding are appreciated more than I can put into words - my paypal is here and there’s also a donations button on my sidebar if this link doesn’t work.
This is URGENT, I need to find a boarder IMMEDIATELY, that is a more pressing issue than money right now. Even someone who can take him for an extra day or two until I can find a more long term solution, anyone. PLEASE HELP US FIND SOMEONE! PLEASE!!!


Oh gosh I’m in Oregon but I currently cannot take him in.SIGNAL BOOST!

lilfoxtrot:

crowmunculus:

This is Shion, my 11 month old puppy. He is a rescue and has behavioral issues. 

It’s currently September 16th and I need to find someone who can board him TODAY or I will not be able to keep him. 

I have an internship until November 10th and I am unable to house him myself until then. A friend promised to board him for me but backed out a week after my move 200 miles away, and was going to surrender him to a kill shelter today, September 16th, if I didn’t drive down to pick him up.

I have been looking for boarders for over a week and have not been able to find anyone. I drove down anyway and now I have nowhere to go. 

It’s the middle of my work week and this week is about all I can miss. I have limited time and limited money (roughly $750 for puppy costs including boarding, food, gas money, motel rooms, etc.) 

I am a disabled low-income student entirely dependent on financial aid. My internship covers room and board I otherwise would not be able to afford, but the housing is dog-free. I have no family within 1000 miles and no friends in state who can take him. 

I will have more money in January when my winter financial aid kicks in, so I can pay much more if someone is willing to work with me on deferred payments. About the best I can do long-term right now is $10 or $15 a day, with all expenses like food paid for.

I need to find someone who knows how to handle fear-aggressive dogs, is located in Washington, Oregon, or Idaho, and will NOT use unnecessary force like shock collars, alpha-rolling, prong collars, or yelling.

Please, please, please help me and my baby. If you know anyone or anything at all that could help me out, please send me an ask to let me know. Monetary donations to help pay for boarding are appreciated more than I can put into words - my paypal is here and there’s also a donations button on my sidebar if this link doesn’t work.

This is URGENT, I need to find a boarder IMMEDIATELY, that is a more pressing issue than money right now. Even someone who can take him for an extra day or two until I can find a more long term solution, anyone. PLEASE HELP US FIND SOMEONE! PLEASE!!!

Oh gosh I’m in Oregon but I currently cannot take him in.
SIGNAL BOOST!

Posted on 18th Sep at 2:14 AM, with 3,391 notes

serpentinesibilance:

throh:

aaaaa42:

image

he looks like off brand arin hanson. like store brand. this is like the walmart version of egoraptor.

I needed to read that

Posted on 18th Sep at 12:57 AM, with 5,873 notes

steveholtvstheuniverse:

There are a LOT of really great scenes in How to Train Your Dragon 2 but this is the one that had the most impact on me and FOR GOOD REASON:

  • It’s such a sweet and genuine song first of all.
  • It’s sung, at first, by this HUGE masculine viking who spent the better part of the first movie being super cold and distant, leaving his emotions at bay. Now he’s allowing himself to open up and express his feelings and that’s totally okay woah!!
  • Along with that his movements around Valka are slow and gentle, allowing her to either reciprocate or walk away. He never grabs her or tries to shove her right back into their relationship. He’s aware of how much time has passed, of her guilt, so homie’s playin it cool.
  • But yeah, ultimately SHE’S the one who agrees to the dance and picks up the pace and it’s SO GOOD to see both figures treating each other with so much love and respect.
  • Even better is that both parties are ADULTS, the mom and dad figures of the film series. Adults get written out or ignored so often in children’s movies, either by being dead throughout the entirety of the series OR by only showing up at key moments. Both Valka and Stoic are essential to the film, as is their relationship and Valka’s reason for leaving.
  • Did I mention how sweet and genuine the song is? Damn near every romance song in a kid’s film is built up to some schmalty love anthem but HTTYD2 takes a quieter, more human approach.

This isn’t even touching on the little details Dreamworks’ adds to their facial expressions and their movements and gosh everything here works so wonderfully please watch How to Train Your Dragon 2

Posted on 18th Sep at 12:37 AM, with 591 notes

tinytrees:

a trans woman committing a crime doesnt make her a man get the fuck out of here

Posted on 18th Sep at 12:09 AM, with 40,120 notes
lockeyseven:

awwww-cute:

Today my snake turned 2

Snake in a hat
View high resolution

lockeyseven:

awwww-cute:

Today my snake turned 2

Snake in a hat

Tagged: #herp, #herptile,
Posted on 18th Sep at 12:02 AM, with 1,368 notes

iguanamouth:

look at this SHIRT i ordered on ebay that finally came in i tried to pose with wasabi but she was having none of it. im never wearing another shirt for the rest of my life so if you see someone in this shirt theres a 100 percent chance its me so just start yelling my name. dont worry if i dont respond just keep on shouting

Posted on 18th Sep at 12:01 AM, with 105,277 notes
"When people say ‘This is my baby,’ they don’t always mean a baby. Sometimes they mean a dog."
A Somali student, on what has surprised her most about the United States. (via africandogontheprairie)
Posted on 17th Sep at 11:59 PM, with 106 notes

running-batty:

darkladynyara:

youneedacat:

fullyarticulatedgoldskeleton:

Why do people think the government is fair?

Not all laws that exist are actually applied. :/ 

People who do disability evaluations are actually trained to find reasons to say ‘no.’ Like based on how the applicant looks, for instance, or what they’re wearing, regardless of their actual medical history and how they test in the evaluation.

Organizations and programs that work with disabled and poor people are usually really ableist and classist. Getting real help is HARD.

I don’t understand it either.

I mean the assumption of fairness.

The assumption that they aren’t actively trying to turn us down.

Like I say this to people all the time:  ”The job of the Regional Centers is to turn people down for developmental disability services to save the state money.”

And people think I’m being cynical.  But no.  That’s actually their job.  Or one of their jobs.  And the job of the SSA is similar.

Exactly. I’m on SSI, and the one thing that everyone with experience with the system told me? They will deny you, you just have to keep appealing. Like- that’s a known part of the system. Nearly everyone getting SSI had to appeal. And the process is frustrating and stressful and more likely to hinder actual disabled people than expose “fakers”. Because that’s what it’s meant to do- discourage actual disabled people.

The military sent me home with a separation discharge after I went full on panic attack for days.

I terrified people who had been overseas and seen people blown up. Its all in my records. Along with many hospital vists from when I was a child. Because I tried to work after this the S.S.I people told me they couldnt even look at this information.

I’ve been denied multiple times and am in the process of starting over because in panic mode I lost all of my paperwork and after 60 days you must start over.

Its beyond stressful and all I want is to be able to pay for my medication that allows me to function and be able to afford food and clothes. Maybe even rent?

Recently my brother was dropped from SSI and was told to his face that they had no evidence he was disabled. While he was sitting in a wheelchair with antropied legs. He had to jump through hoops to get back on.  He is constantly jumping through hoops just to stay in the program as each year they change things so that many people will fall through the cracks. 

This isnt an accident.

Posted on 17th Sep at 11:53 PM, with 2,280 notes
"Outside the lab, Piff found that the rich donated a smaller percentage of their wealth than poorer people. In 2011, the wealthiest Americans, those with earnings in the top 20%, contributed 1.3% of their income to charity, while those in the bottom 20% donated 3.2% of their income. The trend to meanness was worst in plush suburbs where everyone had a high income, and never laid eyes on a poor person. Insulation from people in need, Piff concluded, dampened charitable impulses. Poorer people were also more likely to give to those charities servicing the genuinely needy. The rich gave to high-status institutions such as already well-endowed art galleries, museums and universities, while Feeding America, which deals with the nation’s poorest, got nothing."
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