“How was your day?”
“Text me when you get home so I know you’re safe”
“How are you?”
“I hope you’re feeling better”
“Have a good day today!”
“I miss you”
“Can you come over?”
“Can I come over?”
“Can I see you?”
“Can I call you?”
“Want something to drink?”
“Watch your step”
“Let’s watch a movie”
“What are you up to?”
“How is your day so far?”
“It will be okay”
“I’m here for you”
“Do you need anything?”
“Are you hungry?”
“I just wanted to hear your voice”
“You just made my day”
You don’t have to hear “I Love You” to know that someone does. Listen carefully. People speak from the heart more often than you think.–
Blocklava (via sunflowercrowns)
The god damn truth
(Source: blocklava)Via Art is the Weapon
whenever I’m underwater I always touch my hair because there’s no frizz and it’s smooth and flowing and all w h o o s h and that’s why I’m pissed I’m not a fucking mermaid.
895. Muggleborns wonder why there’s a large group of friendly, teenage ghosts around Hogwarts. They’re led by a funny boy with red hair who likes to joke around with Peeves, and he always says that they’re Dumbledore’s Last Army.
I’ve cried myself dry.
“*WHIRLS SNAPE OUT OF THE WAY*
*SHOVES MINERVA AWAY*
PUT YOUR NAME
*KNOCKS OVER A TABLE AGGRESSIVELY*
IN THE GOBLET
*GRABS HARRY AND SLAMS HIM INTO THE WALL*
OF FIRE!?!?!?1111?!?!111321I3591130583FERGEKLJRKGJ GRLGJWRLKGVJLKJ G” Dumbledore asked calmly.
This man is the biggest dork I have ever seen.
Parents, guardians, and trusted adults can be a great resources for your questions about sexuality and sexual health.
Think about it: they have bodies and they’ve been teenagers, too. So chances are they can give you some real life advice. And if they don’t know the answers to your questions, they can help you find them.
It might feel weird to bring up the changes in your body with your parent or other trusted adults, but they care about you and want to help.
If you feel like you really can’t talk to your parent about what’s going on with your body, find an adult you trust — a sibling, a cousin, an aunt or uncle, a teacher, a doctor, or someone else — to help you out with your questions.
Via Planned Parenthood