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Social Work student at UTEP. Married to Aaron. Trained Peer Specialist at Military Veteran Peer Network.

booglemoth:

vissible-cracks:

zachsgay:

i need to be like 12x hotter than i am now

0x12=0

image

cherrybomb4393:

niggablvd:

fideliusecrets:

chewingmyheartout:

fourshitsandgiggles:

 

That hair :o

Oh my goodness 

This isn’t even the style of my blog but this is one of the most beautiful girls I have ever seen and I need to share this


Oh my Goddess

cherrybomb4393:

niggablvd:

fideliusecrets:

chewingmyheartout:

fourshitsandgiggles:

 

That hair :o

Oh my goodness 

This isn’t even the style of my blog but this is one of the most beautiful girls I have ever seen and I need to share this

Oh my Goddess

missingkitsune:

"There there, I’m sorry I scared you. *pats and kisses* you’re a good dog, good dog."

missingkitsune:

"There there, I’m sorry I scared you. *pats and kisses* you’re a good dog, good dog."

myheartheartsbooks:

Happy National Library Week! [x]

chicagopubliclibrary:

Captain Underpants Crowned The American Library Association’s “Most Challenged Book” of 2013
From A.V. Club:

The American Library Association has released its annual list of the “most challenged” books in schools and public libraries.
For the second time since 2012, the list was topped by Dav Pilkey’s children’s book series The Adventures Of Captain Underpants, the story of two fourth-graders who use their imaginations to create a comic-book about a superhero, whose disregard for pants is as flagrant as the book’s use of language like “pee-pee, poopy, and wedgie.”
Some parents have reportedly deemed the book as unsuitable for its intended age group of ages 7 to 10, fearing they are far too young for a frank, mature discussion of pee-pee and poopy. 

Click here for the “Top 10 Challenged Books of 2013.”

chicagopubliclibrary:

Captain Underpants Crowned The American Library Association’s “Most Challenged Book” of 2013

From A.V. Club:

The American Library Association has released its annual list of the “most challenged” books in schools and public libraries.

For the second time since 2012, the list was topped by Dav Pilkey’s children’s book series The Adventures Of Captain Underpants, the story of two fourth-graders who use their imaginations to create a comic-book about a superhero, whose disregard for pants is as flagrant as the book’s use of language like “pee-pee, poopy, and wedgie.”

Some parents have reportedly deemed the book as unsuitable for its intended age group of ages 7 to 10, fearing they are far too young for a frank, mature discussion of pee-pee and poopy. 

Click here for the “Top 10 Challenged Books of 2013.”