Pairing: Castiel x Sam x Dean x Virgin!Reader (no destiel, sastiel,or wincest–sorry!)
Word Count: 4.3k words of SIN
Warnings: it’s a threesome with dean as a voyeur. and the reader’s a virgin. lots of orgasms. and there’s oral. tada!
A/N: this is my first time writing a threesome, so be kind, friends!! feedback is so greatly appreciated!
You, Sam, Dean and Cas sat around the map table sharing a bottle of whiskey, celebrating another successful hunt. It was nights like these—full of laughter, jokes and telling stories—that you treasured most. Being a hunter pretty much ensured a short-lived life, so you always treasured the small moments of joy spent with your best friends.
Summary: Reader and Dean go undercover at a strip club
Word Count: 2406
Warnings: Extreme over usage of the word ‘fuck’, smut
As always, feedback is welcomed and appreciated. Tags are at the bottom.
Dean holds out a pink shopping bag. “I had to guess the size,” he says, “but I think it’ll fit.”
Hesitantly, you take it. Moving aside the tissue paper, you pull out the lacy g-string and bra. Can you even call it a bra? It’s two barely-there triangles of fabric held together with flimsy string. At the bottom of the bag are stiletto heels. It’s so tiny, there’s no way it’s the right size.
“Uh-uh,” you shake your head, shoving everything back into the bag. “No fucking way.”
Dean gives you an exasperated look. “We’ve been over this. It’s the best way to get information. And our guy targets strippers. You chat up the girls that work in the club while I keep an eye on the audience.”
Yeah, you bet he’ll be keeping an eye on things. On all those scantily clad women with perfect fucking bodies that look nothing like you. You’ll be wearing next to nothing with all eyes on you, including Dean’s. It’s pretty much the most mortifying thing you can think of. If only it were Sam going with you to the club, at least you’d feel a little less anxious. It’d still be embarrassing for Sam to see you nearly naked, gyrating on a stage in front of a crowd of men, but it’s Sam. He’s the safe brother. He’s not the one that makes you feel hot and cold at the same time. He’s not the one that makes your heart race every time he’s within your reach. He’s not the one that you think about when you touch yourself at night.
“Listen,” Dean says, clapping a hand on your shoulder. It’s meant to be a reassuring gesture, but it only makes you more anxious. “We’ve all had to play roles that we didn’t want to, but you got this. I’ll be there the whole time. Here.”
He hands you another bag, this one filled with scented lotion, glitter body spray and a shit-ton of makeup. “For real?” you ask.
“Trust me,” he says with a smug grin. “I’m an expert on strippers.”
Well, that one sketch definitely turned into something else. I’m not sure how I feel about this, but I figured I may as well post it because who knows if I’ll be capable of anything resembling life after the new ep tomorrow.
My friends and my family – the people who I love and who love me back. Whenever I get down, when I want to crawl under a rock, I just look around at them and I see how rich my life is. You have to remember what’s most important in life. I am loved by so many people and have a wonderful job. I know I’m incredibly blessed. I am a completely lucky human being.
• adorable laugh • you never get tired of hearing it !! bc !! it’s !! so !! cute !! • really precious • sort of intense • but only because he really likes you and wants to be open with you • and it’s his first relationship he doesn’t really know what he’s doing • always paranoid he’s gonna scare you off • but it’s ok you feel the same as him
10 Things They Don’t Tell You about Finding Your First Teaching Position
Congratulations on graduating you teacher/educator! Wrapping
up your student teaching and walking across that stage is a validation of four
long years of work. Now all that’s left is to find your first teaching job.
1.) You will not have a job in May. Breathe.
Especially if you’re not math, science, or
SPED expect not to have a job in May. This can be an incredibly scary and
daunting position to be headed towards, but it is also completely normal.
Schools do not even start thinking about the next school year until late
June/early July. This isn’t to say you shouldn’t even start your search until
then, but don’t panic until August 1st. Perhaps you’re a self-driven
“go-getter” who just knows in your heart you’re going to be one of the few with
a job. That’s great, be determined, but know that the system you’re headed
towards does not really reward go-getters, and often you’ll feel like you’re
constantly speeding up to a red light. The people who are graduating with a job
are either: student teaching at a school that has an opening, their CT is head
of the department, or they return to the high school they themselves attended.
There is nothing wrong with using connections, but if you’re not in the one of
the above three categories, it is a tough process to get your foot in the door.
Thousands of teachers just like you go through this process every year.
Breathe, and you will be fine.
2.) There will be peaks and valleys
There will be days that you are nailing it;
there will be days where you are wallowing in self-pity on the carpet
blubbering about how you’re un-hirable (and maybe un-lovable) and should crawl
under a rock and die. As with any job search, the journey is a long one and is
filled with peaks and valleys. This is something that your education prep
courses notoriously under-prepared you for. To start with, they do not give you
a real scope of just how much time the search itself is going to take you and the
courses, (no matter how many resume building classes you attend) can’t prepare
you for how personal it feels when you never get a call back, or a reply email.
The valleys are so long and so deep and the peaks are so short that you may
accidentally trip over one on the way to another valley. You present the best
version of yourself for so long and seem to still face rejection at every
corner. There will be days where you get that email or a principal will leave a
voicemail and you will feel as if you have vanquished a monster every time. Those
are glorious times in the kingdom. Know this: it is not personal, there is
nothing wrong with you, keep up the good fight.
3.) Take Sundays for you
Obviously being determined is important and
you want to start early and have your application materials (resume, letters of
rec…etc) as soon as you can get them together. However, nothing ever gets
accomplished on a Sunday. It’s rare for any principals to be in their office,
district offices certainly aren’t open, and everything shuts down on a Sunday.
In the mad, stressful search that is finding your first teaching position, take
Sundays for you. Go to the movies, hang out with friends, go swimming. Whatever
the case may be you will never get anything accomplished on a Sunday, so you
might as well take the day to unwind and enjoy what little of a summer you
have. A lot of your search is going to be about balance and not stressing yourself
out into a panic. Taking one day a week is a very manageable way to organize
your time and make sure you’re not going to get burned out too early.
4.) Everyone’s a critic
Teaching is a unique profession in the
sense that everyone around you, teachers or not, will think they know how to do
it and will give you advice on your job search. Random people will ask “well,
did you call any principals yet?” and you’re supposed to act shocked at this
revelation that is going to single-handedly turn your career around. Your
friends and family will mean well, which it makes it very difficult to get
upset with them when they turn to you in May wondering why you haven’t found
work. You have done your research; you know when districts start hiring or when
they have career fairs…etc, just hold your head up high. It’s difficult when
you feel you’re doing every little thing you can to find a job and your family
and friends are breathing down your neck and offering patronizing advice like “make
sure you have extra copies of your resume.” Extra copies? WHAT? Slow down, let
me get a pen, I want to get all of this written down! The best advice is to
smile and nod and don’t let their ignorance of our profession get under your
5.) Learn to love the hoops
Contrary to what movies (and your family)
will tell you, teaching is not a one “30-minute-interview-handshake” sort of
thing anymore (see #2). A very plausible scenario: you to attend a career fair
and give a 5-minute meet and greet, to which they will schedule another
follow-up interview (usually lasting about 30-40 minutes) after that interview
you would make it to the second round, which is a 20 minute teaching
demonstration lesson, followed by an hour-long debrief on your lesson’s
strengths and weaknesses. Finally they’d narrow it down to two candidates, and
you would have to interview an additional time for the position, then wait a
week and a half while the principal/admin team makes their decision for which
you have a 50/50 shot at. That is roughly 4-5 hoops to jump through. Urban
districts, rural districts, and every district in between have a lengthy
screening process that, (unless you’re in one of the three categories mentioned
in #1) will take some time to complete. There is no way around this process,
and the only way to win the game is to play it. You will have to love the
process, because if you don’t life will become a meaningless abyss and you’ll
end up like one of those teaching majors who take some desk job somewhere and
convince themselves they’re happier not being in a classroom. Stick with it! It
is what everyone else is doing and you will make it out alive.
6.) There aren’t always right answers
So congrats, you landed the interview! That
is a feat in and of itself because principals and assistant principals have to
sort through so many different resumes and qualified applications that making
the cut that first time is a success. When looking for your first teaching job
out of college, it is hard to get out of that “right/wrong, black/white,
yes/no” mentality. In your education classes there were right or wrong answers.
However, in interviews with principals (especially the earlier ones) they are
just looking for how you think or how you shape your ideas/philosophy over
time. Answer the questions as succinctly and honestly as you can. Sometimes
they may ask a question you know nothing about, such as a specific theory or
score-reporting software. In these cases, just admit you’re unfamiliar with
whatever concept they are asking you about, but are willing to do some
independent research. Hundreds of applicants will be b.s.-ing answers all day
to their faces, and most principals will thank you for your honesty. Get out of
that “right/wrong” dichotomy because it’s going to put a lot more stress on you
when speaking with the principal. There is, of course, the possibility that
whomever is interviewing you will hate all your answers, and that’s fine (see
#7) that just means it’s somewhere you don’t want to be, or wouldn’t “gel” well
with the rest of the staff.
7.) Go to every interview
This sounds like common sense, and the
angry skeptic might read this point as “oh yeah, let me turn down all the
NOTHING I’m getting offered.” Hold tight. After working your way through May
and June and maybe even early July you will finally start to get some traction.
Schools will start calling you back slowly, but surely. Think of it as the
first snowflake of an avalanche, or the first drop in a rainstorm, or whatever
various “more will come” metaphor you’d prefer. You start to hack your way
through the jungle of hoops and a few schools tell you you’re being “highly
considered” or “you’re the favorite candidate for this position.” That is great
news! However, be wary of ever assuming you’ve got a job in the bag. There may
be a point where you’re so sure one school wants to hire you, and then you’ll
get another call. Go to that interview. Until your signature is ink on paper,
keep jumping through the hoops. Sometimes the best school will contact you
later in the year and might be the best thing for you. The universe is a random
and chaotic thing, so keep as many options open as possible and be careful
about shutting doors too quickly.
8.) Don’t kid yourself on where you want to be
In line with #6, be honest about what kind
of environment, and what kind of student body you want to teach. Some of your
peers will opt for the more rural areas where you have to drive 30 minutes to
get to a Wal-Mart; the class sizes are smaller and the kids have a lot of
parental involvement. However, some of your peers will opt for more urban
areas, some of your peers will opt for a suburb area or a private school; they
all have pros and cons. At any rate, make sure you know what kind of area you
want to be in, and make those a top priority in your search for a job. Spending
a year in an environment you hate will drive you nuts and, frankly, it will rub
off on your students and will be a bad situation all around. When you feel like
you’re drowning, you might be quick to accept “any port in a storm,” and this
is entirely natural. However, fight this urge. Your students will sense it,
your administration will sense it, and that’s bad news. You may be waiting a
bit longer, and other jobs might pass you up in the meantime, but it is better
to wait for a position you could really see yourself in rather than taking the
first offer that comes along.
9.) Your resume will never matter as much as your
Over the years you may have added many
fellow education majors to Facebook (through classes, for projects, whatever.)
You will have seen these peers teach in classes, and through four years you’ll
have a rough idea of how these men and women are in a classroom. These peers
will forget to turn on projectors, refuse to accept any criticisms of their
lesson plans, or speak so softly they couldn’t command an army of ants let
alone a classroom. Every other day you will see someone post a status
announcing their new position of gainful employment. Some of these people you
will remark “oh, good for them!” and for others your jaw will drop in disbelief
that some district out there in the world gave that person a job. It’s rude,
it’s petty, but you will think it. Bottom line: be prepared to see bad teachers
get jobs before you. That’s because they met with a principal who, more than
likely, just felt like that applicant would be a “good fit” for their building.
Often they are correct. Your resume is incredibly important to getting your
foot in the door, but at the end of the day that personality has to shine
through because that is what’s going to clinch you the job.
10.) We are all on the same ship
There are some who believe that finding
your first teaching job is a zero-sum game. (Your loss is their win.) These
people will commonly say things like “I’m not sharing any of my resources!” or
“Why would I tell people about openings I know about? Then someone else could
get them!” Do not, under any circumstances, choose to be one of those people.
Teaching is a profession built on collaboration and the people who respond to
the stress of searching for a job by lashing out and treating everyone like the
enemy make this process practically unbearable. Sometimes a friend will get a call
from an urban school, and she’ll pass your name along to them instead because
she’d prefer something more rural. Sometimes it is just that easy. We, as
educators, have enough to deal with trying to find that first job without
worrying about our peers stabbing us in the back. We are all passengers on the same ship just
trying to get into classrooms to inspire and foster students. Rest assured you
will get into a classroom, and all the effort will be worth it. Once you
finally secure that job, do you really want to turn around and see that no
one’s behind you because you were more interested in stepping on necks than
helping people out?
One day your grandkids will ask “what was the
best day of your life?” and having kids and grandkids and winning the lottery
and solving the world’s problems will pale in comparison to the day a principal
calls you to offer you the position. That moment is coming; be prepared and try