Drugs, hard-work, fighting, nature, pretty faces, loyalty, intelligence, and honesty.
It's an interesting combination of words. But it pretty much sums it up. I could go into depth about any of it & how they relate to my life. But that's no fun.
Twitter [ @bloodywraps ]
Whenever I write my bio, on anything, it’s interesting to see how it changes whenever I update it. The image that I’m portraying. Or that I want to portray. Am I a cocky son of a bitch? Dude..fuck if I know. Should I be? Is that what I want? Am I humble? Is that what I want to convey to people? On one side of things, if I act cocky, people will say that I’m too self-centered. If I say that I’m humble, then people question it. It’s funny to think about. I mean, if I wanted to, I could just switch personalities, you know? Lie to myself. And honestly? It wouldn’t be much of a stretch. Do we honestly think that how everyone acts is who they really are deep inside?
I love being classified though. I love having a label put on me. Everyone does. But isn’t that what we should be against? And it’s applicable everywhere. People are characters, people have certain traits. But they aren’t exclusive. You can be more than just one thing. Complicates matters even more. Different combinations, different people.
Regardless, I’m writing this because sometimes you just need to write things down. Then maybe look back on this post & think again about how beautifully complicated defining one’s self is.
"Nak Muay is the story of a young man who attempts to achieve his personal goal: to become the first world champion in Thai boxing from Luxembourg. Convinced that anything is possible and that it’s all in his head, he leaves to conquer his dream. In his own words, “Life is like a ring and vice versa. It doesn’t lie.” The adventure begins as he prepares for the world championships."
This looks fun! It’s so disappointing that people are so against physical pain, like someone wanting to become a Thai Boxer but are accepting and encouraging of that person to work a job they hate so they can make money and die slowly from sadness.
for some great HD muay thai fights.
Saenchai vs Kongsak Sitboonmee
#lets #get #high
MDMA an abbreviation for methylenedioxymethamphetamine, most commonly known as ecstasy. In the United States in the 1980s, ecstasy was placed in Schedule I, a legal category indicating high potential for abuse, no accepted medical use, and complete prohibition outside of specially licensed research. This was despite the testimony of most experts at the associated hearings, including the administrative law judge representing the Drug Enforcement Agency (DEA), in favor of placing the drug in a less restrictive category. The judge in fact ruled that the drug did have an accepted medical use, specifically in psychotherapy, and only a low potential for abuse. He was overruled by the DEA administrator, and MDMA remains in Schedule I to this day.
The drug continues to be one of the more common illegal drugs in many countries, which is the basis for a great deal of ongoing hysteria and draconian legislation surrounding the substance. Many lurid claims about its effects, though, have ultimately not proven to be compatible with the best scientific evidence.
The drug is currently being investigated as a treatment for posttraumatic stress disorder, or PTSD, in conjunction with psychotherapy. As its name implies, PTSD is a severe anxiety disorder caused by traumatic, often violent experiences such as war and sexual assault. An estimated 6.8% of the population of the US suffers from the disorder at some point in their lives. Patients often have difficulty discussing these experiences with therapists, because the memory of such incidents will often trigger panic attacks.
MDMA is sometimes referred to as an “entactogen” or “empathogen,” meaning a substance that facilitates empathy. The drug tends to both increase feelings of empathy and decrease anxiety in the user. This apparently facilitates increased trust in the therapist on the part of the patient, as well as enabling him or her to examine traumatic memories without the associated anxiety attacks.
In one study published last year, 83% of patients treated with only two doses of MDMA no longer qualified for a diagnosis of PTSD two months afterward. This is a dramatic success rate, considering that the corresponding statistic for a placebo was only 20%, and that these patients were previously classified as “treatment-resistant.”
Rick Doblin [founder of the Multidisciplinary Association for Psychedelic Studies], has been in contact with the FDA concerning the medical potential of the drug, and last year he estimated it would take seven to ten years before it is finally approved as a prescription medication.