Heartsounds. More Pop-punk diggity jams. I like this dude’s voice.

Drifter (2011)—–>Easy Share

Until We Surrender (2009)—–>Mediafire

anonymous asked:

About the labels. I say labels are nice if you wanna use them cause for lesser known things (like I'm lithromantic, for example), it makes you feel way less alone. Representation is important for this reason too. But people don't have to use labels if they don't want to. People like me who use them so they don't feel alone just ask you respect our right and choice to use them. Like I don't mind if you don't use them so?

The Willows Family Ales - Family Ale - American Sour (Thanks, Ian!). A 4 of 4. Brewed at Prairie, and comes with some excellent (although creepy) label art. Nice orange color, and a pretty powerfully tart nose with some citrus and spice notes. Rather tart on the palate, but a medium-thick body carries it well. This has some nice malt sweetness and more complex funk in the middle, and it finishes dry, but not overly tart. A relatively simple, very well done sour.

anonymous asked:

what if parkwood signed 5h

That would be nice. Their label, management and team are pieces of shit. When I tell you my mood was ruined last night… believe me. I think I got into like 3 different arguments bc I was pissed at everything and everyone.

whadfup asked:

where are you from

no icon picture, no posts and labelled untitled??? nice try, Obama. I’m not so easily fooled

anonymous asked:

Lauren help me. Im a loser my friends treat me like crap and like I'm a way below them. It's gotten to the point where I let them and I believe them. I put my value in a guys opinion and how much they value my body rather me. I have no one standing up for me of anyone who has my back. I feel useless and like I'm just floating through life with nothing or no one holding me down. My best friend constantly beats me down and degrades me as a joke and claims I only have friends because of her. Help

So this is going to be a long response so I’ll put it under the read more :)

Keep reading


{ ✪ } —    These human supermarkets… just weren’t so super. Especially with how high these prices were! Barbaric! Absolutely barbaric!

   Ashiya was on a strict budget after all, with the insolent Urushihara spending their money as though it grew on trees. Honestly, his lord and master was much too kind for his own good. But that benevolence was never unappreciated; oh no, he made sure it never did.

   Getting slightly distracted for a moment, the demon stops in the detergent aisle, his little hand basket hanging on his forearm. His brow furrowed as he reads the labels, nicely stretched around the big white bottles.

   Hypo… allergenic…? He reads aloud and picks up the bottle.

   Hypo, meaning… A lot,right? Allergenic… allergies!? The human language was always difficult to crack and as he read the ingredients, he bit down on his teeth. He couldn’t give this to Lord Satan! Not if it gave him allergies! Desperate to know if the detergent was really that dangerous, he turns to the nearest person and holds out the bottle.

   If I may ask for your assistance, what kind of symptoms would one receive for using this hypoallergenic liquid!? Could they break into hives!? Or terrible sneezing fits!?

anonymous asked:

We are acquaintance/friends and I think you're cute and interesting and I'm attracted to you but I'm not looking for anything serious. How important is commitment/labels to you and would you be down to casually hook up while being friends? Would I have to kiss first?

That sounds nice tbh labels aren’t v important and yeah you probably would


Spreading the Word about Farmhouse Organics

So I’ve been at Farmhouse for almost two weeks now. My marketing and artsy side have been keeping an ear out for marketing buzzwords. I mean, eating locally is very on-trend right now, and the art community eats up this sort of all-American grown from the ground type of thing. I catch myself thinking, man, they could really use a new sign for the market, or we should brand some nice custom labels for the products. I haven’t brought up all my thoughts to Ann and Peter yet because I’m learning the ropes.

Here are my takeaways on whether or not marketing would benefit our small farming business. These are a mixture of my own thoughts and conversations I’ve had, so take it as you may:

• Efficiency and making the most of your time are the number one priorities. Because of this, there’s a very set way of doing things– Tuesday is CSA day, Friday harvest and Saturday market. There is always planting, weeding weed matting, tidying up and fixing things to be done. Adding marketing to the mix takes away from their current revenue driver, which is the produce.
• The farm is limited in the quantity of products it can provide. Which is crazy for me to think about; literally just this week we turned down radish sales to the grocery store simply because we did not have them ready. A farm is not like a store where you put in an order and the product arrives a week later. We have 5 acres and can only sell what that space allows. If marketing increase sales, then we would have to grow more and from what I can see, our space is already well utilized.
• Ann and Peter have their customers—three grocery stores, CSA members and the market. They have a system for supplying them with the product, and if marketing increased our customers, then a new process would be needed including more space and manpower.
• Speaking of manpower, the farm runs very lean. Between the five of us, the work could last until 10pm if we wanted to. Add marketing to that, and we’d need more bodies.

Now, looking here’s my take on marketing organic farm produces in Bainbridge overall:

• Bainbridge is unique (it may be Washington as a whole, but I haven’t ventured too far). Farming is definitely a way of life here. If you drive down any road you’ll see multiple signs for farms, and there are farm delivery trucks everywhere. Go into an ordinary family home and your bound to find organic everything and a chicken coop in the backyard. People expect to eat local produce. Because Peter and Ann have an established customer base, they have the awareness in this cluttered farming environment. And people will continue to buy because farm fresh produce is truly a way of life. So why bother with marketing? Put produce in front of people here, and they’ll buy it.
• The demographics of this city are very conducive for organic farming. In Bainbridge, I’ve met three categories of people—the retired person who’s active and health conscious, the mom or dad working professional who are also active and looking to give their kids the very best, and the kids who go to schools that have “composting” or “greenhouse” classes (enough said).
• You know, the typical marketing tactics you come to expect at stores… discounts, bulk-prices, and sale items? Well price is non-negotiable for farmers. There is no price haggling here. Farmers price out the product based on the money they invested, and the biggest thing is that people here seem to understand that.

I’ll let you be the judge on the types of design or marketing practices that would be best for Farmhouse Organics ☺