Please reblog if you know anyone who might take party drugs.
I’m not an emt yet, but everytime I see someone do drugs, I just hope they’re smart enough to remember these points.
As an nurse with ER experience, same thing. Dear God please just tell us what you took. I will not tell anyone from law enforcement or your parents or whoever, I just need to know so I can save your life. Please.
you know doctor patient confidentiality? yeah that extends to EMT’s as well so basically unless you murdered somebody when they pick you up they aren’t going to tell the police because its not their responsibility to do that only if you turn up with giant stab wounds and full of lead will they call the police cause its obvious something serious has happened to you and not just some misguided judgements also it stops you getting the wrong treatment and possibly dying or becoming worse off in the waiting room of A&E.
I made a comic from the mechanic/robot thing i drew a while back BUT THEN I REALIZED THAT I HAD TOO MANY THINGS I WANTED TO DRAW and i couldn’t fit it in 10 pictures and then i gave up and ended up with some small thing without any plot omfg i can’t do comics
im sorry that it is an OBNOXIOUSLY LONG POST but it’s easier to read this way i thin k /
When she was around 8 and rehearsing for The Nutcracker, just a few days before the performance she was told, “I’m sorry, you can’t do it. America’s not ready for a black girl ballerina.”
For Michaela, “to say this to an 8-year-old is just devastating. It was terrible.”
When she was 9, a teacher told her mother: “I don’t like to put money into black dancers because they grow up and end up having big boobs and big hips.”
The dancer looked down at her petite figure and protested, “I don’t have boobs. I don’t get it.”
Instead of getting her down, “It makes me more determined,” she said. “Because I’ve been through so much, I know now that I can make it and I can help other kids who have been in really bad situations realize that they can make it too.”
In CATWS who refused to input the launch codes even with a gun to his head. Give that man a raise.
That guy, right there, is why I love Cap so much. Steve isn’t about the flashy bits of being a hero (Tony). He’s about being the best you can be. He was…
This is one thing that the first movie got so right. Characters who wanted him to be a dancing monkey were approaching him wrong, but so was anyone who thought he should be a faceless soldier either. Steve’s greatest strength isn’t his superpowers, but rather how aspirational he is. His very presence makes other people strive to be better. And this was a great sign of that in the second movie as well.
Absolutely. Shout out to that guy. To the officers and civilians inside the hanger with the INs who tried to prevent the Hydra agents from getting to the INs. To the ones who tried to keep the hanger doors closed. And to the ones who gave their lives trying to be Steve’s last line of aerial defense. Shout out to each and every one of them, because those characters are vital in a superhero story - the people who illustrate the aspirational powers of a superhero.