self organizing


So anyway here’s a doodle comic I started but just… can’t… finish…

I probably have like a year before this variation of Pink and White Diamond are shot to bits so lemme have some fun.

How to feel together & organized

• Buy a matching set of bras & panties or lingerie
• Sweep/Vaccum your floor and make your bed
• Clean off your bathroom counter
• Set out an outfit for the next day
• Shave your legs and apply coconut oil
• Then put on cute pajamas
• Light a warm scented candle
• Wash your face, use a face mask, apply toner & lip balm
• Make tea or hot cocoa
• Write a to do list
• Sit down on your made bed and watch TV because fuck yes baby girl you got this

spock: self care is meditation, organizing your thoughts, and applying logic to your situation in times when your mind is not at peace

kirk: self care is drinking fifteen red bulls and launching yourself into space so you can go get in a fistfight on the astral plane with an alien who says hes god

spock: jim. no
47 Hacks People With ADD/ADHD Use To Stay On Track
Everything from color-coding to bouncing on an exercise ball.
By Grace Spelman

As with all these things, your mileage may vary, but I thought this was better than the lists I’ve seen on ADDitude. (On a side note: Buzzfeed is apparently full of people with ADHD. I’m not surprised).

A few of these I actually do. (Like writing everything down and keeping my keys by the door). Others I’ve never thought of, and would like to try.

Which “hacks” do you do, or want to try?

So I never post on Tumblr anymore but I felt like this needed to be put here.

I’m really bad at infographics, but someone asked a question in a group I’m in that merited this one being created.

We always talk a lot about why certain organisations are bad and others are good in the autistic community, but what we don’t usually do is establish where most of those good organisations are and what the GREAT ones are doing on top of that.

Here’s a handy guide we can use when examining local and national organisations! It is in no way comprehensive, of course.

(And yes, it does have a copyright with my real name on it because I really don’t want this being shared without proper credit.)

[Image description: Infographic with title ‘A Guide for Identifying Good Autism Organizations (and how they can improve!)’.

© 2017 Samantha Perry

There is a table with two columns labelled ‘Baseline’ and 'Better’. The text from left to right in each row is transcribed below.

Does the organization have multiple autistic people in their leadership?

Is the organization founded by or run entirely by autistic people?

Does the organization use proper language (identity-first, no functioning labels)?

Does the organization actively renounce and denounce person-first language and functioning labels?

Does the organization avoid imagery such as puzzle pieces or ‘light it up blue’?

Does the organization use neurodiversity imagery such as the rainbow infinity symbol?

Does the organization support legislation that benefits autistic people and reject legislation that harms them?

Does the organization actively campaign for/ against legislation that impacts the autistic community, and encourage civic participation (calling lawmakers, protesting, etc.)?

Does the organization focus on supporting autistic people through self-advocacy?

Does the organization denounce ‘treatments’ and ‘cures’ for autistic people?

Does the organization fundraise only to support its daily operation and not for ‘research’ or ‘treatments’?

Does the organization fundraise to directly benefit autistic people and their families in the local community?

Does the organization validate self-diagnosed autistic people and communicate reasons why many autistic people may be self-diagnosed?

Does the organization actively include self-diagnosed people and work to create solutions within the medical community that reduce barriers to diagnosis?

Does the organization acknowledge autistic adults exist?

Does the organization involve, support, and validate autistic people of all ages?

Is the organization focused on helping autistic people rather than focusing on families and caregivers?

Is the organization focused on pioneering coping strategies and self-advocacy for autistic people, regardless of age or ability?]

giorgospiros  asked:

Hello! How are you? 😄 I have a question.. Well, we all know that unhealthy types usually act different in a bad way. For example, an unhealthy ENFJ can be manipulative, care only about power etc. Can you write how each type acts when unhealthy? Thank you! 😄😄

I am great, thank you! And, yes, I’ve been meaning to do this for awhile:


  • Unhealthy ENFJs are manipulative, fussy, whiny, very emotional, self-conscious, self-hating, depressed, and sporadically cruel.
  • Healthy ENFJs are kind, orderly, well-kept, passionate, confident, and self-sacrificing.


  • Unhealthy ESFJs are mean, very emotional, jealous, egoistic, sassy, dramatic, power-hungry, and sporadically cruel.
  • Healthy ESFJs are kind, orderly, well-kept, good leaders, community workers, and self-sacrificing.


  • Unhealthy INFJs are manipulative, fussy, self-hating, explosive, critical, feels constantly victimized, and egoistic
  • Healthy INFJs are kind, orderly, well-kept, self-aware, altruistic, humanitarian, and community workers


  • Unhealthy ISFJs are manipulate, compulsive liars, chaotic, dramatic, critical, stifling, condescending, and mean
  • Healthy ISFJs are nice, sympathetic, self-confident, passionate, dedicated, achievers, and organized


  • Unhealthy ENTJs are condescending, mean, explosive, stifling, control-freaks, dogmatic, cold, lazy, and self-centered
  • Healthy ENTJs are organized, good leaders, self-aware, coolly confident, self-sacrificing, and understanding.


  • Unhealthy ESTJs are condescending, control-freaks, dogmatic, explosive, “OCD,” inflexible, and self-centered
  • Healthy ESTJs are organized, good leaders, self-aware, kind, self-sacrificing, understanding, and structured


  • Unhealthy INTJs are mean, controlling, manipulative, spiteful, egoistic, have a superiority complex, and lazy
  • Healthy INTJs are put-together, understanding, organized, coolly confident, flexible, open-minded, and self-aware


  • Unhealthy ISTJs are control-freaks, “OCD,” inflexible, dramatic, very emotional, egoistic, and explosive
  • Healthy ISTJs are moral, kind, good leaders, open-minded, organized, efficient, hardworking, and dedicated


  • Unhealthy ENFPs are highly emotional, frantic, stifling, rude, self-centered, “cry babies,” and oblivious
  • Healthy ENFPs are kind, altruistic, self-aware, self-confident, helpers, achievers, and passionate


  • Unhealthy ESFPs are manipulative, egoistic, unfocused, lazy, selfish, rude, crazy, and mean
  • Healthy ESFPs are orderly, well-kept, helpers, understanding, good leaders, energetic, and quirky 


  • Unhealthy INFPs are self-centered, oblivious, “cry babies,” depressed, anxious, lazy, explosive, and egoistic
  • Healthy INFPs are kind, self-aware, stable, charitable, creators, open-minded, coolly confident, and passionate


  • Unhealthy ISFPs are “cry babies,” self-centered, oblivious, explosive, highly emotional, dramatic, and critical
  • Healthy ISFPs are kind, creative, fun, quirky, hardworking, dedicated, stable, self-aware, and passionate


  • Unhealthy ENTPs are self-centered, rude, cold, know-it-alls, manipulative, lazy, “cut-throat,” critical, and hateful
  • Healthy ENTPs are kind, quirky, excitable, motivated, energetic, creative, and good leaders


  • Unhealthy ESTPs are self-centered, rude, mean, “ADHD,” unpredictable, critical, and know-it-alls
  • Healthy ESTPs are motivated, hardworking, challengers, good leaders, energetic, fun, and motivators


  • Unhealthy INTPs are know-it-alls, mean, self-hating, critical, highly emotional, explosive, and oblivious
  • Healthy INTPs are thoughtful, kind, altruistic, coolly confident, creative, fun, and hardworking


  • Unhealthy ISTPs are risky, unpredictable, mean, know-it-alls, dramatic, fatalistic, and cold
  • Healthy ISTPs are dedicated, hardworking, energetic, kind, altruistic, creative, quirky, and coolly confident 

*Please take into account that many traits overlap with one another, and that those with average health fall in between; you may have traits from both the healthy and unhealthy descriptions. Healthy types may exhibit one or two traits from the unhealthy sector when in a bad mood/situation. Unhealthy types may exhibit a few traits from the healthy sector when in a good mood/situation. 

How to Start a Self-Care Bullet Journal

Hello journalers! This post is going to explain how to begin a bullet journal that will help you take care of yourself and manage your mental/physical health. I will go in depth and share various ideas to add to this kind of journal. 

How To Start: 

1. Like all bullet journals, make sure you have a journal that fits your needs. Dot grid, square grid, blank page, or lined are the options for basically all journals. Pick one that you can see yourself using for a while and that will conform to your needs. 

2. Make an outline on a separate piece of paper of the things you want in your self-care journal. Nothing is more cringe-worthy in my bullet journals is when I get lazy on design and layout. Figure out which lists, trackers, challenges, and calendars you will need. 

3. Start like you would with a normal bullet journal with the index. My rule is that I need to have 3 pages for my index, otherwise I run out of room to keep track of my pages and I get overwhelmed. 

Things To Add:

1. Future Plans/Goals

Pump yourself up for the future! You are going to accomplish many incredible feats during your lifetime, but it helps to take the first step and actually write down your goals and plans. I have two resources for you for this section. [Here] is a post about Goal Oriented Pages. Here is a picture of my bucketlist from my last bullet journal:

2. Fitness Log

If you are ready to get in shape or just be healthy, this is something you really need to stay motivated or keep track of your exercising habits. You can add checklists, hydration logs, running countdowns, etc. 

3. Daily Affirmations

When dealing with stress, mental health, and anything else that can get you feeling less than the amazing person you are, it’s good to remind yourself how truly fantastic you are. Here is a [link] to my 30-Day Affirmation Challenge. 

4. Gratitude Log

Being thankful for what you have will give you so much peace in your life. If you’d like some ideas for yours, click [here] for my 30-Day Gratitude Challenge.

5. Things That Make You Happy

List everything that makes you remotely happy and keep adding things as you go through your life. Below is my first journal that had my “Things I Love” page. It got filled so fast. 

6. Meditation Diary

I honestly loved this idea and used it like crazy. [Here] is a link to how I set my diary up. 

7. Habit Trackers

Keeping track of your actions will always help you feel at peace and there are many different kinds of habit trackers out there: medicine, sleep, reading, exercise, etc. If you’d like to be even more motivated for getting things done, [here] is a link to my Habit Tracker Reward System. 

8. Alternatives to Self-Destructive Acts

Many of us have negative habits that can be more extreme than others. But even the smallest self-destructive act will have a huge negative effect on your life. Here is a list of some ideas to do instead of thinking bad things or hurting yourself: do a puzzle, go exercise, take a nap, listen to music, watch funny videos, watch a movie, write, make lists, color a picture, bake something, etc.

9. When I Feel Triggered…

Anything can make us recall traumatic events, toxic people, or just make us feel anxious. Make a short list of maybe 5-10 things you can do to help yourself calm back down. 

10. All About Me

Writing and doodling things that represent yourself can be very therapeutic. I made a post about this recently that can be found [here].  

11. Self-Care Ideas/Me Time

Sometimes we don’t know how to make ourselves feel better. Write a list of things you could try to do to help yourself become a healthier you. Examples: take a warm bath, go for a walk, drink a glass of water, watch a sad movie, etc. You can also make a page to keep track of how long each task you complete and where you completed it. 

12. A Year In Pixels

I did not come up with this idea, but [here] is a post about where I found it and a picture of my page.

I found a few more ideas, but you can check this [link] for 100 more! 

shit working class leftists and ppl in general don’t need to hear:

- you making fun of our schooling

- you belittling us for working actual jobs instead of going into higher education

- you complaining that we don’t “do enough about our situation”

- you looking down on us because we might not have the time or the patience to read heaps of irrelevant political theory

- again, these fucking jokes about us having no idea about politics when we’re the ones living them

- you patronizing us about health, parenting, and literally anything else

- you asking why our families didn’t just buy a house (that happened more often than you’d think)

- you making fun of our dialects and mannerisms

- you using a lack of education as an argument against your political opponents

- you pitying us like we can’t be proud of our roots

- you ignoring our self-organization and community work because it doesn’t live up to your ideological standards

- the fucking LEFT in general being classist as fuck which should be a paradox but isn’t

for real I’m just really fed up with the academic left sometimes and y'all should really look at yourselves first when you ask why the new left is so out of touch with working people. We don’t have to read Marx to know that capitalism sucks. Believe us, we know.

This has been a PSA.

Your life doesn’t start ending when you reach a certain age. You can feel better than ever and have less aches and pains right now by eating healthy. At the age of 52, I started eating mostly raw and plant based food, but still cooking some of my meals. I am free of headaches and heartburn and have great energy. I am excited about eating and I’m losing all my unwanted weight. I feel fabulous.

The Perfect Weekday Morning

Envisioning how my perfect morning would go really motivates me toward achieving it. I really encourage you to spend a quiet moment and plan out how you would want your ideal day to go, piece by piece. Plans provide focus.

 The following is my perfect morning, which is different during the weekdays than the weekends. On the weekends the perfect morning goes along the lines of “Sleep until it’s not morning anymore” hahaha. Just kidding… Sort of. My morning routine is also pretty short. I am a night owl and subsequently a late sleeper, but I have to leave for work by 8am, so I don’t do a lot in the mornings, lol.

6:45 - wake up; open your window blinds, stretch a little, make your bed and drink some water

6:50 - quiet time; spend some time without any people, pray or meditate, journal, and take some time to write down or remind yourself of what you want to accomplish in the day

7:00 - check social media and answer messages; I always do this in the morning because I look at Instagram like my parents read the newspaper

7:15 - get ready pt.1; splash some water on your face, run a comb through your hair, get dressed

7:30 - eat breakfast; try to eat a healthy breakfast, include some fruit, make yourself a bowl of oatmeal, whatever it is you like that’s also going to provide the nutritious breakfast your body needs

7:45 - get ready pt. 2; brush your teeth, apply makeup or anything else that you need, do your hair, boss babe yourself

7:50 - last minute prep; get your bag ready, put on your shoes, kiss your cat goodbye

These posts are so difficult to make haha. I really need to take a day and just whip up a bunch of them because I am way too busy on a daily basis to write these as needed.

[ image description: A screen shot of a post that reads “Don’t cross oceans for people who wouldn’t cross a puddle for you.” Someone has crossed this out with a big grey X and underneath added “No, do it. Do cross oceans for people. Love people, all people. No conditions attached, no wondering whether or not they’re worthy. Cross oceans, climb mountains. Life and love isn’t about what you gain, it’s about what you give.” End of descripton ]

I hate this post, I hate it so much. And let me tell you why.

At first it seems like a pretty good post, right? You should love people and do things for them because you want to or because it’s nice, or just because you love them, not because you expect something in return. Yeah. We learn that as kids. But listen. Listen to me. It is not that simple. Yes you should do nice things for people. Carry in your grandmother’s grocerys even if she forgets to say thank you. Sure. But you should never, never, pour yourself into someone who does not give back to you.

Doing everything for someone who gives you nothing in return is not love.

A friend of mine worded it really well “The point of the original post was to emphasise that your own mental/physical health is more important than someone’s selfish needs.” It’s not romantic to run yourself into the ground for someone who can’t even be bothered to care about you. And not only is it not romantic, it’s unhealthy.

I have, on more than one occasion, “crossed oceans” for people who I do believe loved me, but who didn’t even come close to crossing them for me. And do you know what I got out of that? The first one I lost 10 pounds because I was so miserable I could barely eat and I was throwing up what I did eat. And I was still doing whatever I could to be with them, and make them happy, even though they didn’t seem to be willing to put any work in themself. Why bother, I was always there. The second one I ran my own mental health so thin that that literally could not do anything for him, all I could do is sit in the bathtub and think about how I coudln’t feel anything. But I still refused to turn my phone off and ignore his messages. I still made myself avaible to him because he “needed me.”

There was nothing romantic about either of those situations (note: only one was a romantic relationship but the idea of giving and giving and giving when you’re gettin nothing back is romanticized whether it’s in a romantic or platonic relationship.) There was nothing beautiful or selfless about it. It was miserable. I was miserable. I can remember one of my friends telling me he missed me because all I could talk about was the person I had allowed to become my whole life.

And in the end, both of them stopped talking to me.

Don’t believe anyone when they say the second part of that post. It’s bullshit and I’m really tired of seeing it romanticized. It tells people (especailly young girls) that this is an okay way for a relationship to be, that this is what they should be doing. 

There is nothing selfish about demanding that your emotional labour be reciprocated. That’s what makes a relationship (romantic, platonic, or otherwise) healthy. That’s what love is. Both people giving. Both people supportin each other. Not one person giving until they have nothing left for themself. 

Looking for blogs to follow!

Hey! My name is Luster (it’s a nickname) and I’m new to studyblr. I reblog posts for inspiration to study and learn as well as tips for organization and stuff. I’m going into high school this upcoming year (in less than a month wow) and I’m looking for blogs to follow.
Reblog if you post this kinda stuff:

  • Tips on Organization, Focus, Studying, etc
  • Spreads
  • Positivity/Motivation
  • Bullet Journaling
  • 100 days of productivity
  • Things to Learn
  • Tools, Apps, etc 
  • Self care ideas
  • Routines (studying for example)

Thank you!