I was tagged by @jeremyheereprotectionsquad !! (i havent done this in a lot time so sure why not!!)

Rules: Tag 5/10 people you want to know better

Name: hailey!!

Nicknames: hail, ley, hails, dadmom, bo, bug, has brown, holla back girl, (anything starting with a h. literally. any word or phrase.), bitch, anything really i answer to anything

Gender: a wha (nb but i use both she/her and they/them)

Star sign: scorpio Bitch

Sexuality: bisexual as fuck

Hogwarts House: Hufflepuff

Average hours of sleep: lol

Number of blankets you sleep with: i have 2 on my bed at the moment

Current time: 3:42 ish

Dream trip: italy/greece or Anywhere my girlfriend is

When did you make this blog?: like two years ago but started using it in january/feburary 

Number of followers you have: 1,642

Reason for URL: uhhhh i was bored at 4 am and needed a new blog title,,

I’m tagging anyone idc if u wanna do this tag me in it Thanks

The theologians seem to have recognized a special, nonrational–I wouldn’t call it irrational– aspect of the feeling of sacred or holy. They call it `numinous.’ The term was first used by… let’s see… somebody named Rudolph Otto in a 1923 book, The Idea of the Holy. He believed that humans were predisposed to detect and revere the numinous. He called it the misterium tremendum. Even my Latin is good enough for that. In the presence of the misterium tremendum, people feel utterly insignificant but, if I read this
right, not personally alienated. He thought of the numinous as a thing `wholly other,’ and the human response to it as `absolute astonishment.’ Now, if that’s what religious people talk about when they use words like sacred or holy, I’m with them. I felt something like that just in listening for a signal, never mind in actually receiving it. I think all of science elicits that sense of awe.
—  “Numinous" Carl Sagan, Contact