a concept: neil josten becoming obsessed with sunglasses so all the foxes buy him a pair whenever they’re out. they range from black aviators from allison to bright pink gas station sunglasses from nicky. andrew thinks the whole thing is stupid until one day he finds a pair with little cat designs on the frames. when he comes home and tosses them at neil with a muttered “230%”, neil smiles and adds them to his collection. they are also not so secretly his favorite pair.
Happy 27th birthday to B.A.P’s humble leader. Happy birthday to the man who has given me endless amount of hope, to the man who has been the reason me and millions of others feel a sense of belonging. Happy birthday to our beloved angel, Bang Yongguk. Hopefully our great leader has the best day today, and every other day.
Happy National Doctors’ Day!  [Honoring: Sir William Osler]:
To all the doctors, today we’re sending a special note of gratitude, honoring your dedication, passion, and commitment to medicine. From all of us at medXclusive, a heartfelt thank you for doing, what you do every day.
In observance of National Doctors’ Day, we would like to talk about Sir William Osler. Often referred to as the “doctor’s doctor”, and the father of modern clinical practice, the Canadian Sir William Osler achieved extraordinary influence over modern-day medicine, most importantly through his support of clinical experience (or “bedside” learning) for medical students. Osler’s The Principles and Practice of Medicine: Designed for the Use of Practitioners and Students of Medicine, published in 1892, became the standard textbook for physicians around the world and helped cement the movement away from exclusively textbook-based education towards clinic-based learning. With his emphasis on bedside manner and compassionate care, William Osler had more influence on the behavior and education of his fellow clinicians—and, by extension, their patients—than any other physician in modern times. “The practice of medicine is an art, not a trade; a calling, not a business; a calling in which your heart will be exercised equally with your head.”