(25 49

2

The working class continuing to vote for conservative rhetoric and then are shocked when conservative policies affect their livelihood but it’s okay, let’s just blame the immigrants. This is exactly what I’ve been saying. The government are able to do anything, cut anything, destroy everything from the NHS to schools because the working class are just going to blame immigrants for the actions of the Tories. I’m astounded and shocked whenever a working class person says they’re voting Tory, especially when they don’t agree with any of the policies. It’s insane. The Conservatives don’t care about you. You finally have a Labour leader here who gives a shit about the working class but you’d rather believe the Daily Mail.  

Why is the government able to shit on the young and increase tuition fees and take away policies aimed at helping them? Because the 18-24 voting demographic is so low. Young people don’t vote and then we’re shocked when the government crap on us and they we end up in debt that we’ll be paying off for next 50 years. All the while our elders, and not so betters, complain that we complain too much whilst sitting in their 4 bedroom house without student debt and a failed economy, which they created for us, hanging over them. It’s time to vote for your future. You can’t rely on the older working class to come through for you anymore. You should be voting no matter what. There is no excuse. 

2

Two boys who may be Eric and Dylan caught on CCTV, carrying large duffel bags into the cafeteria. You can see them walking in from the left of the screen.

Watch C.V.A.’s video on the possibility of them being Eric and Dylan here. Watch the full cafeteria CCTV here.

The timestamp for “Eric’s” arrival is 10:58:19-39AM (24:28 minutes into the full CCTV footage) and the timestamp for “Dylan’s” arrival is 10:59:49-38AM (25:58 minutes into the full CCTV footage).

8

Ship Meme

1. a ship I never thought I’d ship: Mackela

I try to make it a point not to ship same-sex relationships in Disney because the company will never make them canon, and there’s never enough fanfiction/fanart/edits. I didn’t really think about Mack and Lela as anything other than friends until Teen Beach 2, and then I started shipping it hard. Also, that fifth gif? That is 100% the face of a girl realizing she likes girls.

2

Tarja’s new Album:

From Spirits and Ghosts (Score for a Dark Christmas)


Album : 12 tracks. Total length : 00:49:25           

1 O Come, O Come, Emmanuel 00:04:56

2 Together 00:03:21

3 We Three Kings 00:03:54

4 Deck the Halls 00:02:44

5 Pie Jesu 00:03:28

6 Amazing Grace 00:04:42

7 O Tannenbaum 00:03:37

8 Have Yourself a Merry Little Christmas 00:03:40

9 God Rest Ye Merry Gentlemen  00:04:13

10 Feliz Navidad  00:05:48

11 What Child Is This  00:04:55

12 We Wish You a Merry Christmas  00:04:07  

To be released on November 17, 2017 by earMUSIC
Genre: Rock/Metal.
     

Appropriateness of Eagle Feather Awarding

@wierdrocks asked:

One of the main characters in my book is Lakota Sioux and at one point he’s involved in the heroic rescue of a dozen people. In my research of Sioux culture I found that the eagle fathers often associated with Sioux abd other Plains Indian cultures are awarded similarly to medals like the bronze star– for valor and bravery. I guess my question is whether it would be appropriate for a teenaged boy who isn’t a soldier to be awarded an eagle feather for bravery?

Before I start, I’m going to say “Sioux” is considered a slur by tribe members! While it’s what most research is classified as, and what most legal documents are, use Oceti Sakowin instead. Or even better, the tribe name. This post has more info.

Two little misconceptions in here: 

1- That there is such a thing as “soldiers” among Native Americans in the way we think of the military in Western society. Yes, eagle feathers are an equivalent of a bronze star, and are awarded to veterans even to this day, but the details of who gets what award shouldn’t be taken to mean the exact same thing in Western versus Native society. Goes double if this is any sort of historical context and not as influenced by Western society. From what I understand, most men were eligible to fight and many would. But I haven’t done much research on the topic; just looked at census data that shows a significant drop in men in the 25 to 49 age bracket. 

2- That childhood is under the same constraints in Native as within Western society. Native kids would do stuff for the tribe and train for their eventual responsibilities pretty young, learning how to live in the bush and whatever future responsibilities they’ll hold. While they wouldn’t be considered adults until they reached certain milestones in their lives (these vary by tribe so I’m not even going to bother attempting to list), 15, 16, 17 could be considered “adult” in the tribe. Some tribes skew younger, some older. It varies. It could’ve also changed over time.

Please understand the tribe in its own terms, instead of filtering everything through the Western viewpoint. While that’s a good place to start (especially in regards to eagle feathers and war honours, because that is why you do not wear a headdress if you haven’t earned it), it’s not a good place to write from.

As for your question about the appropriateness of eagle feathers/a recognition of what he did. Who got what award is very detailed— and different— per tribe. I recall reading about the Omaha people (through a fantastically detailed ethnography by Alice Cunningham Fletcher and Francis la Flesche. I believe it’s simply called The Omaha Tribe), who are plains Natives and speak a related language, and how they had about ten or twenty different types of honours depending on the acts of bravery done. Not all of them were eagle feathers. Some where regalia, some where weapons, some were privileges. I recall one particularly high honour being having a close female relative tattooed with a design over her neck (she herself could not utter a sound during the process).

Therefore, while it might be appropriate for him to get an honour, it might not be that honour. He might genuinely be too young, or he might be old enough, or that act might make him be considered old enough. If it was the right context it could be an eagle feather, it might be deemed something else, or it might not even have an honour associated with it. All of these are possibilities. 

I am not Lakota or Oceti Sakowin, so I can’t tell you what is appropriate or not. All I can do is provide a slightly broader context, which is “Natives have their own system of honours given for bravery that extends beyond eagle feathers”. Your best bet is to ask the Lakota themselves, giving details about the situation in as much depth as you can. Here is a guide on how to research specific tribal customs and how to approach them. Of course, if any Lakota or Oceti Sakowin followers want to provide information, please do!

Good luck!

~Mod Lesya

25, 26, 33, and 49 with Rocket

25: what the hell were you thinking?
26: here let me help you
33: don’t cry
49: who hurt you?

You were sipping your drink slowly scanning the bar. You frowned as you noticed Rocket already stumbling around a little. You knew things always ended up bad when he got drunk but you couldn’t stop him. Things were still calm right now as you drank the last of your drink.

At least that’s what you thought. As you turned back to the bar to order another drink, a loud crash sounded from your left. Your head snapped to the left quickly having an idea about the crash already. Your suspicions were right. Rocket was fighting a much larger man right to the left of you. You stood quickly as Rocket pulled out a gun. You may have been on Knowhere but you weren’t about to let him kill a man in a bar. You rushed over grabbing the gun from him and dragging him out by the back of his jumpsuit. You dragged him kicking and screaming all the way back to the ship.

When you made it back to your and Rocket’s bedroom you dropped him putting the gun on the work table. Rocket was snarling on the floor and you ran a hand over your face.

“What the hell were you thinking?” You questioned him gesturing out the door so he knew what you meant.

“He deserved it! You shoulda let me shoot him!” He growled back at you standing up.

As you watched him intently trying to understand his anger you noticed he was bleeding. You let out an exasperated sigh as you sat down on your bed. You grabbed the first aid kit you kept under the bed digging around in it.

“Come here. Let me help you.” Your voice was softer as he shuffled over to you.

You cleaned the cut on his face gently. Your free hand gently stroked the back of his head and he didn’t try to stop you. You sighed again as you studied his somewhat guilty looking face. He wouldn’t make eye contact with you staring st the ground instead.

“What happened? You were fine. Why’d you snap like that?” You asked him running your fingers down his neck and back gently.

“He deserved it. He was talking bout you.” He muttered.

“What do you mean talking about me?” You asked cocking an eyebrow.

“He was talking bout your body. I ain’t letting anyone talk about what’s mine. He was gonna try and steal what’s mine.” He growled his hand grabbing your pant leg and gripping it.

You shook your head watching him. Only he would get in a fight over something as small as that. You continued to softly pet his head running your fingers over his ears occasionally.

“I love you.” You smiled softly at him kissing his cheek.

“Don’t cry or nothing. You know I ain’t letting anyone take what’s mine.” He grumbled tilting his head so you could keep rubbing his ears.

As you sat there with him you couldn’t help but feel anger swell in you at the sight of the cut on his face. If you went back to the bar that guy was probably still there. You ran a hand down his back one last time before standing up. His grip on your pants loosened surprised as you stood.

“Who hurt you?” You asked him not quite remembering exactly what the man looked like.

“I don’t know. Some big Xandarian. He had a scar on his face or something.” He shrugged confused.

“Stay here.” Your voice was firm as you walked out of the room.

You stepped back into the bar glancing around. You found the big man pretty easily. He was drinking in the front of the bar nursing a black eye. You clenched your fists as you walked up to him. You didn’t say a word as you punched him right in the face. He wasn’t ready for it and he crumpled. You leaned down to look him in the face.

“You touch what’s mine again and I’ll end you.” You whispered before standing and leaving the bar for good.

anonymous asked:

Do you have time management tips for a Senior student who has to balance finishing two portfolios till 26th of Feb for uni application , staying on top of school work, learning to use Photoshop programs, writing a pre-scientific work till December whilest not neglecting fitness? I only have 5 hours a day available during the week on the weekend almost the whole day. Btw I love your blog! 💖

Thank you 💖  💖  Tbh this sounds like just like the situations I help my clients with as a productivity coach. I suggest signing up for the limited time offer of free sessions while you still can. For now, all I can do is give general advice. 

General time management tips for busy people:

  1. First of all, see how many hours you have in a week. E.g., (5 hours x 5) + (12 hours x 2) = 25 + 24 = 49 hours available in the week.
  2. Identify your tasks according to priority. Considering your short-term and long-term priorities. E.g., Portfolios, studying, homework, writing pre-sci, studying photoshop, fitness.
  3. Figure out how you can minimise the tasks. E.g., most efficient fitness is spending 10ish mins in the morning and 10 in the afternoon; only spend 3 hours a week on learning to use photoshop.
  4. Focus most of your time on your high-value tasks. E.g., since you have 47 hours left in your week to spend on the other things: 1)school, 2) portfolios, 3) pre-sci
  5. Batch similar tasks together. E.g., spend 4 days a week on only school work, spend 3 hours on day 5 on school and 1 hour on prepping your portfolio and 1 hour on pre-sci. Then on day 6 and 7 spend a few more hours prepping the latter two. (Since I don’t know how much work/time each thing actual requires I’m just making this up. Adjust according to essential workload).
  6. Make sure you have set hours of undistracted focus sessions every day. It doesn’t have to be the entire 5 hrs, The human brain can at most do four, consistently. But what starting out try around 1 hr, then 2 in the following week. During this time, put away ALL distractions, like putting your phone on ‘do not disturb’ and ‘airplane’ mode, etc. 
  7. Incorporate dedicated breaks every 30-60 minutes for 5-10 minutes and do something totally different, get up and get a snack, stretch and don’t think about your work, that way you can keep working for longer without burning out.
  8. Every day make a top 3 task list for things you NEED to accomplish that day. Tasks that you CANNOT migrate to another day. Do those first.
  9. You can read the advice I gave to someone in a similar busy situation, here.

You already have what it takes, these are simply suggestions. I hope you take it easy and stay on track. Keep me posted ;)  

Also, if you (or others) need more support you can book a customised productivity strategy session with me. Cause I want you to succeed and achieve your goals 💖  💖  

youtube

HOTSHOT has finally had a comeback (they debuted in 2014) and it is lit. I love the sound of the song; it’s a bop and he choreography is fire. For any new HOTSHOT fans (welcome) here’s a little guide to the members.

Choi Junhyuk, 25 : 0:33-0:49,  Leader, Main Vocalist

Kim Moonkyu (Timoteo), 24 : 1:30-1:38, Lead Dancer, Vocalist, Rapper, Face of the Group

Noh Taehyun (Kid Monster/KiMon), 23 : 0:18-0:30,  Main Dancer, Lead Vocalist, Rapper 

Ha Sungwoon, 22 : Not featured due to WannaOne,  Main Vocalist

Yoon San (Yoonsan/San), 22 :  1:44-2:00, Main Rapper, Vocalist

Go Hojeong, 22 : 0:49-1:00,  Lead Vocalist, Lead Dancer,  Maknae, Visual

25, 26, 33 and 49 with Rocket

25: what the hell were you thinking?
26: here, let me help you
33: don’t cry
49: who hurt you?


You’d met Rocket by accident. You’d stumbled upon him and Groot stealing some big weapons. He’d put a gun in your face but you didn’t back down. He grabbed your arm dragging you with him as he ran from the Nova corps. You didn’t know what to do so you followed him. You never did look back. You’ve been with him and Groot the entire time.

Being with Rocket though meant that there were times when things weren’t quite safe. People did not like Rocket for obvious reasons. So that meant that people liked to use you as a way to get back at him. That was exactly what just happened.

A few guys Rocket had pissed off had decided to show Rocket just what they thought of him. They let you go after a pretty intense beating. You limped back to the ship Rocket had gotten a hold of. Your lip was bleeding, you nose was bleeding, and you knew at least half of your face was bruised. You wiped your mouth on the back of your arm noticing the bruises that covered your arms as you did. You let out a sigh of relief as you made it back to the ship dropping onto the ground. Rocket rounded the corner to talk to you stopping in his tracks at the sight of you on the ground.

“What the hell were you thinking Rocket? Why would you steal from the royal family?” You huffed out wincing in pain.

“What the hell happened? Here, let me help you.” He leaned down to you helping you stand and helped you to the bed.

“Yeah. Thanks.” You frowned wincing as you made your way down.

Rocket helped you clean your wounds. As he finally got to the worst of them you couldn’t stop the tears. It burned and you finally let out the fear of what happened. He finished cleaning up the cuts before finally turning his attention to talking to you.

“Hey. Don’t cry…. come on. I got you.” He tried his hardest to calm you down.

You took a deep breath trying to stop the tears. Rockets hand reached up and he gently wiped the tears away. He muttered that he was sorry over and over as he did.

“Who hurt you?” He asked finally.

“The two guards you stole 10,000 units from.” You answered frowning as you pushed yourself up to sit straighter.

“I’m gonna kill em. I’m gonna blow the whole fricken palace up.” He growled turning and leaving the room.

You knew it as useless to stop him. Not that you wanted to stop him. Rocket walked past again a large gun strapped to him back and Groot in tow behind him. You just laid down closing your eyes and hoping he’d be back soon.

Article: Timing and Pricing

The question comes up all too often, and I hope this article will help guide you with tips on how to achieve fair pricing for your art, fursuits, and more!

Introduction

Obviously there are a lot of ways for any given person to answer the question of pricing, in this article I am going to address how I arrive at pricing my creative efforts. It is one among many ways to price creative work. Once you read this article, I am happy to hear if this method worked for you, or see suggestions on improving accuracy (as I am still open to personal improvement!), but I do find this to be a professional, very reliable, accurate way to do it, as well as being useful for other aspects of the creative processes well! 

For a little backstory, I have been involved in the furry fandom since 1999, and fursuit making has been my hobby since 2001 and now it is my profession. I’m also an artist, a tailor, I do costume refurbishing, create unique props, and make my own merchandise that I sell at events. I am only one person, and don’t outsource my work to other companies, so I don’t have one single thing I do that doesn’t need the effort I put into it figured out. Even personal items, prototyping, and practice – I try to think about how much effort I put in to achieve the item I have created.

How to figure out pricing!

I time myself! I use a dedicated timer (I’ll touch on why I use a dedicated timer below), it is this one to be exact: http://amzn.to/1KOZdXK I ordered it in 2011, and have been timing everything I do ever since. I selected this timer specifically because it has a “count up” setting, so I can start and stop that as I work on my project, and set the other programmable preset buttons to count down to when I should stretch or take a break, (because I can totally work all day and forget to eat lunch), or even for when it is time to end work for the day.

I keep a log. You can organize your log however you wish, but I simply write my times down in a notepad each time I stop and switch tasks. I am careful to pause it when I need to take a break, or move away from my desk to end work for the day, if I didn’t do that then my times would not be accurate. In my log I write notes on what I accomplished within the timed span – this will help you generalize and find areas to improve in the future!

It is important to mention that I have decided to use a dedicated timer, rather than a timer app on my phone or a timing website on the computer, because I do not want the temptation of getting distracted from the task. You may have a different working style, that’s totally ok! Just be sure you are not approximating your times and are truly working towards accurate timing. How else will you know for sure? Part of being accurate about these times is being disciplined about starting and stopping the timer.

What does one of the timed project logs look like?

I recently worked on a fursuit prop skull for a client, a completely unique project that I had not made before. I couldn’t promise a flat price because of the possibility of undercharging, but I do work within a client’s specified budget so there are no surprises. 

Here is how my timed work on this project was written down in my log:
Planning: 30 min
Foamwork: 2 hour 50 min
Taping: 55 min
Pattern trace: 15 min
Cut fabric: 33 min
Sew: 1 hour 23 min
Glue: 25 min
Hand sew: 49 minutes
Teeth: 49 min
Paint: 37 min

546 minutes / 9.1 hours

I break down my times into minutes and then a decimal of the hours, this is so I can easily convert it into the agreed-upon rate. This timing process can even apply to illustrations or anything else you work on! Additionally I time all my prototypes and practice, even for things that are not as unique as this prop, this allows me to generalize future pricing to give an accurate quote on if I can work within someone’s budget or not.

Something I haven’t mentioned yet, but is an absolutely important part of pricing (especially if you are making physical things!) – Materials cost! Materials are also part of pricing, as is Overhead. If you are working for yourself, you should be keeping receipts of the things you buy for tax purposes. Looking back at the receipts for items you buy and use on your projects, you can more accurately estimate what you’ve used up for this project. If you bought extra material in the process, you can measure what you’ve used for your projects and figure out a fair materials price from there.

Here is another breakdown of my timed logs, this was for a Black Lab fursuit head I made. Is the time taken how long you expected? (Keep in mind I have been doing this for a lot of years, but I am also not a high producer. I make one or two fursuits a year, among other things. If you are new at this, or are a professional with a different working style, you will have a different experience from mine!) For this project, I also wrote a comprehensive materials list, shown below.

The time breakdown:
Foamwork: 4.85 hours
Head patterning: 2.39 hours
Liner: 1.43 hours
Furring: 15.83 hours
Nose: 1.56 hours
Ears: 1.43 hours
Eyes: 3.65 hours
Neck: 2.5 hours
Mouth detail: 2.4 hours

36.04 hours

Materials list:
Black fur (provided) - On forehead, upper brows, cheeks & back of head.
Beaver fur - on muzzle, lower brows & ears
2" (older lot) luxury shag - cheeks
2.5" (current lot) luxury shag - neck
Lycra, black - nose
Minky, pink - ears and tongue
Vinyl, black - eyelids
Anti-pill Fleece, black - Inner mouth & eyes
Whiskers (clear nylon) - face
Sculpy Ultralight - Nose, teeth
Upholstery foam - head structure
Quilted Broadcloth - liner for head & neck
Hot glue - various
E6000 glue - various
Paint, black/yellow/white - eyes
Plastic mesh - vision
Waterproofing sealant - eyes
Sandpaper - nose & eyes
Masking tape - patterning process

You can see that the amount of materials used adds up, even in small quantities! Think about the time it has taken to collect these items, running to the store to get them, ordering them online, going to the post office to deliver your finished project to your client, and so on. That should be included as part of your overhead. Overhead is your operating costs, and it is fair to think about to figure in to your pricing as well, especially if you are a digital artist who may have few materials costs yet have high equipment costs – or a fursuit maker, who also has high equipment costs, such as a sewing machine. I don’t have an exact figure on how I work in overhead in my pricing, but I absolutely think about it as part of pricing for something, especially if I need to buy a new piece of equipment to accomplish it!

What does this information do for you?

Okay, so I understand that the above may look like a lot to consider, but it truly is important to know. As a fellow businessperson I just can’t stress enough how important it is accurately knowing how long it takes you to make something! It is quite useful, not only for pricing but other aspects of crafting, such as deciding where you need to improve! I admit, it took a while to train myself to remember to start and stop the timer. I placed a few post-it notes around, stuck to my sewing machine that says “Start Timer” and another on my computer that says “Stop Timer,” little reminders definitely helped. Now it is second nature to use the timer and helps me get focused on working!

Using a timer also allows me to take into account if I need to shave off time to bring a price into an affordable range for my clients. I can think about it in the sense of “How can I pattern this more efficiently?” “Where can I design this to be simpler?” but still be stylistically good, and so on. It also allows me to see if something is not worth offering for commissions, because the price a client would likely pay does not match up with the amount of effort it takes me to create it.

Another important aspect that comes out of accurately timing your work is seeing how much effort you put into your pieces. It serves as a good marker to see if you are spending too much time on less-important parts of the task versus a very important part of the task. It allows you to quantitatively see where you can streamline or simplify your patterning process, or maybe just where to hone your practice more. When I started timing myself I found it incredibly easy to get distracted from the big picture while working on projects, in the past I have hyper-focused on details that just did not effect the end outcome, and timing has helped me recognize that. I’ve since thought of better ways to accomplish what needs to be done and use my time more efficiently. Some of these include rearranging the order I complete tasks, and even compiling a more efficient list to get started on future big projects. Setting yourself up to succeed is an important part of this!

In Summary

With your timing information and materials costs figured out, you now have a baseline for how you can price! This may not be the exact cost for the object or art that you charge in the end. However, it is absolutely a good start for beginning auctions, a low-end price for taking offers, or setting base commission prices by! Deciding your own rates are entirely up to you, I cannot tell you how much to charge, but I do need to stress DO NOT PRICE BELOW MINIMUM WAGE. You are worth more than that!!! You’re not doing yourself, your clients, or your colleagues any favors. Fandom work is very niche work, and it takes an immeasurable amount of practice and honed skill that should not be dismissed. You are a crafts-person who is skilled at your craft, and skilled labor has a value!

Old school fandom advice on pricing is incredibly varied, and sometimes involves the soul-crushing advice of looking at others’ work that you think matches your skill level and copying their price strategies. This doesn’t help you. I always thought it was really hard and demoralizing to try to research other makers I thought were in my skill range and ballpark pricing that way. I came up to a wall when I couldn’t find people making things like I was making, I was at a loss. I had to break away from that thought process and since I felt it was really unhealthy, and I really hate creative competition, timing myself has saved me the stress. Comparing yourself to others is a fast path to feeling discouraged – I’ve been there, grasping for pricing advice and feeling lost on how I should price a con badge or a sketch. Timing myself has thoroughly solved this! I can feel very good about pricing and the direction my work is going because I can quantitatively see the improvement as I practice a pattern and my times get better. I never feel like I am undercharging, additionally I never feel like I am overcharging either because I can see how much work it took! It is the one thing that has helped me get by confidently, without looking at what anyone else is doing, and still get a satisfying price for my work. A price that I am happy with and that clients are happy with.

Remember!

  • Time yourself
  • Pause the timer for breaks and distractions, to keep your times accurate
  • Log your times with a few details on what you accomplished in that period
  • Keep track of expenses and overhead to figure in to pricing
  • Identify areas where you can practice more to improve
  • Use past timed work to generalize pricing for future work and have more accurate quotes!
  • Decide a fair rate, never go below minimum wage! 
  • You don’t have to compare yourself to others! 

I do commissions possibly a bit different than some of the other fandom content creators, but I do hope timing work becomes more a standard practice among the creative folks in the fandom. This style of pricing has really been what works for me, especially with all of the unique and varied things I do. 

Keep up the good work and keep moving forward. I hope these tips help, happy crafting! 

Patsy x Delia in every episode

Due to popular demand, here is the Pupcake masterpost ! If, like me, you want to spend 2 hours rewatching only their scenes, now you can :P

I included all of Delia’s scenes in S6 just because.

Series 4

4x02 : 30 min 25, 32 min, 44 min, 45 min 40,  58 min

4x06 : 6 min 50, 48 min, 51 min 25, 52 min 25

4x07 : 13 min 15, 49 min 11

4x08 : 15 min 22, 20 min 33, 32 min 16, 32 min 44, 33 min 10, 36 min 33,   37 min 38 → 40 min 16, 41 min 55, 43 min 44 → 46 min 53, 47 min 03, 49 min 25, 52 min 11

Series 5

5x00 (Christmas special) : 7 min 54, 10 min 30, 26 min 40, 37 min 15,           1 hr 08 min 26, 1 hr 09 min 05

5x01 : 24 min 40, 32 min 26, 34 min 09, 48 min 08, 55 min 02            

5x03 : 08 min 36, 11 min 13, 21 min 15, 24 min, 25 min 12

5x04 : 10 min 45, 18 min 10

5x05 : 15 min 35 → 17 min 32  

5x06 : 31 min 04, 32 min 58, 56 min 09

5x07 : 00 min 50, 25 min 36, 33 min 40, 55 min 42

5x08 : 12 min 38, 36 min 55, 48 min 31

Series 6

6x01 :  2 min 02, 23 min 53, 47 min 48, 48 min 35, 51 min 30

6x02 : 1 min 05, 05 min 09, 6 min 49, 46 min 48, 49 min 40, 52 min 50, 54 min 40, 56 min 29

6x03 : 16 min 16

6x04 : 5 min, 13 min 47 , 28 min 16, 34 min 22, 56 min 02

6x05 : 8 min 14

6x06 : 21 min 25, 34 min 15, 39 min 04, 41 min 18, 48 min 13

6x07 : 4 min 55, 07 min 26, 53 min 44

6x08 : 12 min 23, 29 min 40, 56 min 20 !!!!!!!!!!!!! 

  • URGENT: Here is a list of Representatives, who are STILL undecided on what their vote will be for the TRUMP CARE BILL. It looks like they are going to try to bring this to a vote on Thursday, and it's really close. The good news is Rep. Upton is now a no, so we're at that threshold, BUT DESPERATELY NEED TO KEEP THE CALLS COMING INTO THE CAPITOL SWITCHBOARD 202-225-3121.
  • Undecided or unclear
  • AK-1 Don Young
  • CA-21 David Valadao
  • CA-25 Steve Knight
  • CA-49 Darrell Issa
  • CO-6 Mike Coffman
  • FL-18 Brian Mast
  • FL-25 Mario Diaz-Balart
  • FL-26 Carlos Curbelo
  • IA-4 Steve King
  • IL-6 Peter Roskam
  • IL-16 Adam Kinzinger
  • IN-5 Susan W. Brooks
  • KS-3 Kevin Yoder
  • ME-2 Bruce Poliquin
  • MI-3 Justin Amash
  • MN-3 Erik Paulsen
  • NJ-11 Rodney Frelinghuysen
  • NY-19 John J. Faso
  • NY-21 Elise Stefanik
  • OH-10 Michael R. Turner
  • PA-4 Scott Perry
  • VA-1 Rob Wittman
  • WV-1 David B. McKinley