shoutout to people who spend tons of time on their phones because that’s all they can physically and mentally handle on most days.

don’t let anyone shame you for that. you’re doing the best you can.

No one ever teaches you how to mourn your health. You just realize one day that it’s gone, and you are not the same as you were before. Most days, it’s all right, but then something happens: you can’t go to dinner with your family because you’re nauseous, you can’t go hiking because fatigue and pain. You can’t you can’t you can’t, and then it hits you: you are irreversibly changed.



people that live with chronic illness; measuring their abilities much as one would measure the proper amount of spoons needed for an event or occasion… sometimes having an abundance, other times coming up short.

in other words, warriors of life.

feeling sorry for yourself and need a pick me up?

undisgruntle yourself

get comforted

a quiet place to clear your mind 

heavy rain noises

a guided relaxation

talk to someone

thoughts room to get rid of your thoughts

work through some things (helps when people have upset you)

get complimented

plant a few flowers 

tangle things up

cute and calming games 

orisinal games (theyre pretty damn cute)

cat poke

cat planet


suishi cat !!!

fishing girl


can your pet? (tw blood, razors and death)


grow games

feed the head

want to go somewhere but can’t move?

look at the stars

go travelling without moving (best website tbh)

explore the world

secret door


not today

everyone knows you’re going to live (so might as well start living)

mix for the chronically ill

be strong, honey

allow yourself to be sad 

sick and pissed off

darkest before the dawn

helpful/safe blogs







help explaining it to others 

the spoon theory

understanding someone with chronic pain

what the heck is a spoonie?

spoonie tips #1 - understanding (video)

what is a spoonie? (again but explains different things yeh)

understanding invisible illness - walking in our shoes

how to encourage and understand people living with chronic pain

accessible parking

service animals

10 commandments for interacting with the chronically ill