Viva K

I'm Kelsey. I'm slowly becoming the person I want to be. I am changing what I can, and learning to love the things I can't. 24. Pacific Northwest, born and raised. Seattle will always be home. I can't breathe when I get too far from the ocean.

Real friends pick each others noses. 👃

Real friends pick each others noses. 👃

herbackrowkings:

lalondes:

>teenage actress’s private nudes get leaked

>teenage actress is reviled as a slut and a whore and a bad role model

>james franco asks a seventeen-year-old girl if he can meet her in a private hotel room

>james franco gets to go on saturday night live and joke about what a silly doofus he is for soliciting sex from a girl literally half his age

DO NOT DARE OVERLOOK THIS POST

(Source: scenicroutes)


344966 plays

gurt-squirt:

sounds like some serious final boss music

(Source: chongthenomad)

healthfitnessfoodhumour:

It can get pretty confusing with all the different information out there about nutrition which is why the guys at Women’s Health  asked several nutritionists to set the record straight on some of the biggest healthy-eating myths around. 
Myth: Frozen Fruits and Veggies Are Less Nutritious Than Fresh Ones
"Frozen fruits and vegetables are flash-frozen within hours of being picked, locking in a majority of the nutrients," says Joy Bauer, M.S., R.D., the nutrition and health expert for NBC’s TODAY Show and founder of NourishSnacks. She recommends taking advantage of fresh produce when you can—but keeping a stash of frozen produce on-hand for times when you’re in a rush or you can’t buy that item fresh because it’s not in-season.
Myth: You Need to Cleanse or Detox
"The body already does that for you," says Kristin Kirkpatrick, M.S., R.D., a wellness manager at the Cleveland Clinic Wellness Institute. "You don’t need a buy a juice or pill to accomplish that."
Myth: You Have to Count Calories to Lose Weight
"Consuming 100 calories’ worth of cupcakes, soda, or French fries is not the same as eating 100 calories of vegetables or brown rice," says Keri Glassman, R.D., a Women’s Healthcontributor. "I tell clients to stop getting caught up in the number of calories and instead focus on where you are getting them from." If you’re mindful and consume the vitamins and minerals your body needs, you’ll be able to drop pounds without becoming obsessive about calorie counting. AMEN TO THIS!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!
Myth: One Type of Diet is Better Than Others
"The reality is we’re all individuals with unique needs, likes/dislikes, and intolerances," says Katie Cavuto, M.S., R.D., the dietician for the Phillies and the Flyers. "We have to take time to listen to our bodies’ needs to truly determine what works for each of us."
Myth: Eating Fat will Make You Fat
"According to abundant amounts of research, the opposite is true," says Kirkpatrick. Granted, what kind of fat you’re eating makes a big difference. "Opt for healthy fats that promote cardiovascular health—monounsaturated and essential fatty acids," suggests Glassman. Find out how much of each type of fat you should be consuming.
Myth: A Juice Cleanse is a Great Way to Jumpstart Your Metabolism
"While juicing is great because you’re getting a lot of vitamins and minerals, most commercial juices are void of protein," says Bauer. "You need protein to rev your metabolism and help steady blood sugar." If you really love to juice, only do it for one meal a day—and make sure to add a scoop of Greek yogurt or protein powder to your drink. And if you don’t love following a liquid diet, definitely don’t feel like you have to juice.
Myth: Eggs are bad for you
"I have so many clients come to me who are egg-phobic," says Brooke Alpert, M.S., R.D., founder of B Nutritious. In reality, eggs are packed with nutrients; there are six grams of protein and five grams of fat in each one. "The combination of fat and protein promotes satiety,” says Michelle Davenport, Ph.D., R.D., a Silicon Valley nutritionist. And definitely don’t discard the yolk. "It’s full of essential fatty acids like DHA (for healthy brains!) and arachidonic acid," says Davenport.
Myth: Eating After 6 p.m. Causes Weight Gain
"It doesn’t matter how late you eat, but rather what you eat," say Keri Gans, R.D., author of The Small Change Diet. “If you eat more calories than your body needs, you will gain weight—even if dinner was at 5 p.m. The problem is, most people who eat late at night are starved and wind up overeating.”
Myth: It’s Important to Eat Several Small Meals Each Day
Mitzi Dulan, R.D., author of The Pinterest Diet, recommends sticking with three meals per day and one snack. Why? “Eating five to six small meals can lead to unsatisfying meals,” she says. Also, when it feels like you never stop eating; it’s easy to take in too many calories.
Myth: Low- or No-Carb Diets Are Good for You
"Your brain needs carbs to function," says Glassman. Granted, your brain doesn’t need refined carbs like white bread, pasta, candy, and cookies. The best sources of healthy carbohydrates are whole grains, veggies, and fruits. "What matters is where you get your carbs from," says Glassman. (Source - Women’s Health)
 


Seriously? You lose weight based on a calorie deficit. Plain and simple. Where those calories come from are irrelevant. You can eat 1,200 calories of crap and still lose weight. You can eat 3,000 calories of whole, clean foods and still gain weight. Yes, eating mostly whole foods will make you feel better and be better for you, but if your main objective is “losing weight” you can make it happen eating anything. I hate when people are led astray with the concentration on types of good being eaten and not the quantity. What it comes down to is making sure you expend more calories than you consume. Then you will lose weight. Not to mention this post says don’t get hung up on calories and then later says it’s all about the number of calories…MODERATION NOT DEPRIVATION, HOMIES.

healthfitnessfoodhumour:

It can get pretty confusing with all the different information out there about nutrition which is why the guys at Women’s Health  asked several nutritionists to set the record straight on some of the biggest healthy-eating myths around.

Myth: Frozen Fruits and Veggies Are Less Nutritious Than Fresh Ones

"Frozen fruits and vegetables are flash-frozen within hours of being picked, locking in a majority of the nutrients," says Joy Bauer, M.S., R.D., the nutrition and health expert for NBC’s TODAY Show and founder of NourishSnacks. She recommends taking advantage of fresh produce when you can—but keeping a stash of frozen produce on-hand for times when you’re in a rush or you can’t buy that item fresh because it’s not in-season.

Myth: You Need to Cleanse or Detox

"The body already does that for you," says Kristin Kirkpatrick, M.S., R.D., a wellness manager at the Cleveland Clinic Wellness Institute. "You don’t need a buy a juice or pill to accomplish that."

Myth: You Have to Count Calories to Lose Weight

"Consuming 100 calories’ worth of cupcakes, soda, or French fries is not the same as eating 100 calories of vegetables or brown rice," says Keri Glassman, R.D., a Women’s Healthcontributor. "I tell clients to stop getting caught up in the number of calories and instead focus on where you are getting them from." If you’re mindful and consume the vitamins and minerals your body needs, you’ll be able to drop pounds without becoming obsessive about calorie counting. AMEN TO THIS!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!

Myth: One Type of Diet is Better Than Others

"The reality is we’re all individuals with unique needs, likes/dislikes, and intolerances," says Katie Cavuto, M.S., R.D., the dietician for the Phillies and the Flyers. "We have to take time to listen to our bodies’ needs to truly determine what works for each of us."

Myth: Eating Fat will Make You Fat

"According to abundant amounts of research, the opposite is true," says Kirkpatrick. Granted, what kind of fat you’re eating makes a big difference. "Opt for healthy fats that promote cardiovascular health—monounsaturated and essential fatty acids," suggests Glassman. Find out how much of each type of fat you should be consuming.

Myth: A Juice Cleanse is a Great Way to Jumpstart Your Metabolism

"While juicing is great because you’re getting a lot of vitamins and minerals, most commercial juices are void of protein," says Bauer. "You need protein to rev your metabolism and help steady blood sugar." If you really love to juice, only do it for one meal a day—and make sure to add a scoop of Greek yogurt or protein powder to your drink. And if you don’t love following a liquid diet, definitely don’t feel like you have to juice.

Myth: Eggs are bad for you

"I have so many clients come to me who are egg-phobic," says Brooke Alpert, M.S., R.D., founder of B Nutritious. In reality, eggs are packed with nutrients; there are six grams of protein and five grams of fat in each one. "The combination of fat and protein promotes satiety,” says Michelle Davenport, Ph.D., R.D., a Silicon Valley nutritionist. And definitely don’t discard the yolk. "It’s full of essential fatty acids like DHA (for healthy brains!) and arachidonic acid," says Davenport.

Myth: Eating After 6 p.m. Causes Weight Gain

"It doesn’t matter how late you eat, but rather what you eat," say Keri Gans, R.D., author of The Small Change Diet. “If you eat more calories than your body needs, you will gain weight—even if dinner was at 5 p.m. The problem is, most people who eat late at night are starved and wind up overeating.”

Myth: It’s Important to Eat Several Small Meals Each Day

Mitzi Dulan, R.D., author of The Pinterest Diet, recommends sticking with three meals per day and one snack. Why? “Eating five to six small meals can lead to unsatisfying meals,” she says. Also, when it feels like you never stop eating; it’s easy to take in too many calories.

Myth: Low- or No-Carb Diets Are Good for You

"Your brain needs carbs to function," says Glassman. Granted, your brain doesn’t need refined carbs like white bread, pasta, candy, and cookies. The best sources of healthy carbohydrates are whole grains, veggies, and fruits. "What matters is where you get your carbs from," says Glassman. (Source - Women’s Health)

 

Seriously? You lose weight based on a calorie deficit. Plain and simple. Where those calories come from are irrelevant. You can eat 1,200 calories of crap and still lose weight. You can eat 3,000 calories of whole, clean foods and still gain weight.

Yes, eating mostly whole foods will make you feel better and be better for you, but if your main objective is “losing weight” you can make it happen eating anything.

I hate when people are led astray with the concentration on types of good being eaten and not the quantity. What it comes down to is making sure you expend more calories than you consume. Then you will lose weight.

Not to mention this post says don’t get hung up on calories and then later says it’s all about the number of calories…

MODERATION NOT DEPRIVATION, HOMIES.

(Source: healthfitnesshumour)

I get way too sensitive when I get attached to someone. I can detect the slightest change in the tone of their voice, and suddenly I’m spending all day trying to figure out what I did wrong.
Humans of New York - Amman, Jordan (via 5000letters)



335143 plays

troyeller:

deliriosity:

Ed Sheeran | Stay With Me (Sam Smith Cover)

NEVER REBLOGGED SOMETHING SO FAST.


sovietassassins:

it's nice to see you are still aboard the sebastian stan train. once you're on, you're on for life :D :D :D

Ohhh gawwwdddd. That Romanian prince’s crack eyes keep getting me again and again.

vinegod:

#Disneypranks with Friends: Lilo and Stitch Edition! by Thomas Sanders

If you want to learn what someone fears losing, watch what they photograph.

Unknown (via thexpotent)

This hit me harder than I expected.

(via isarian450)

(Source: foreverthecuriousone)


langleav:

Pre-order my new book Lullabies now and save 30% via Amazon, BN.comor get FREE Worldwide Shipping at The Book Depository.

langleav:

Pre-order my new book Lullabies now and save 30% via Amazon, BN.comor get FREE Worldwide Shipping at The Book Depository.

kobetyrant:

she looks like the leader of a zombie resistance and I’m so here for it

kobetyrant:

she looks like the leader of a zombie resistance and I’m so here for it

(Source: floridaskillos)