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Time is an equal opportunity employer. Each human being has exactly the same number of hours and minutes every day. Rich people can’t buy more hours. Scientists can’t invent new minutes. And you can’t save time to spend it on another day. Even so, time is amazingly fair and forgiving. No matter how much time you’ve wasted in the past, you still have an entire tomorrow.

— Dennis Waitley

(Source: onlinecounsellingcollege, via ntaliejyce)


I have wanted to kill myself a hundred times, but somehow I am still in love with life.

— Voltaire 

(Source: vaunting, via keep-still)


Friendship multiples the good in life and divides the evil.

— Baltasar Gracian 


I think that’s at the heart of every friendship: ‘If I show you this, will you still love me? If I show you this, will you still be with me?’

— Susanna Sonnenberg

(Source: medium.com, via oceanswood)


It’s okay to change your yes to a no. Yes’s aren’t permanent. They’re something we choose again and again, each and every day. Something we have the right to recall and reconsider as soon as saying yes no longer feels conducive to our wellbeing and happiness. It doesn’t matter whether you said yes to a job, a date, a relationship, sex, a favor to a friend, a social endeavor, or a vow of silence — you don’t ever have to commit to something that forces you to compromise who you are and what feels right; especially if it’s something you agreed to under pressure, intimidation, or force. Changing your yes to a no might make people angry. It might hurt their feelings, cause them to see you as a flake, and result in lost connections. But if saying no means staying true to yourself, honoring your feelings, and making self-care a priority, it’s worth it. You are worth it. Don’t let anyone convince you otherwise.

— Daniell Koepke 

(Source: internal-acceptance-movement, via ruins-desubjectivity)


Maybe there aren’t any such things as good friends or bad friends - maybe there are just friends, people who stand by you when you’re hurt and who help you feel not so lonely. Maybe they’re always worth being scared for, and hoping for, and living for. Maybe worth dying for too, if that’s what has to be. No good friends. No bad friends. Only people you want, need to be with; people who build their houses in your heart.

— Stephen King

(Source: the-healing-nest)


It’s good to have money and the things money can buy, but it’s good, too, to check up once in a while and make sure that you haven’t lost the things money can’t buy.

— George Horace Lormier


Time is very slow for those who wait. Very fast for those who are scared. Very long for those who lament. Very short for those who celebrate. But for those who love, time is eternal.

— William Shakespeare 


It’s a funny thing about coming home. Looks the same, smells the same, feels the same. You’ll realize what’s changed is you.

— F. Scott Fitzgerald, “The Curious Case of Benjamin Button”  (via jessicachu)

(Source: larmoyante, via everythoughtcounts)


You don’t need anyone’s affection or approval in order to be good enough. When someone rejects or abandons or judges you, it isn’t actually about you. It’s about them and their own insecurities, limitations, and needs, and you don’t have to internalize that. Your worth isn’t contingent upon other people’s acceptance of you — it’s something inherent.

You exist, and therefore, you matter. You’re allowed to voice your thoughts and feelings. You’re allowed to assert your needs and take up space. You’re allowed to hold onto the truth that who you are is exactly enough. And you’re allowed to remove anyone from your life who makes you feel otherwise.

— Daniell Koepke (via hidekincredible)

(Source: internal-acceptance-movement, via hidekincredible)


(Source: worshipgifs, via elixyr)


The ability to have complete faith in another human being is one of the finest qualities a person can possess.

— Haruki Murakami, The Wind-Up Bird Chronicle 


Is it possible, in the final analysis, for one human being to achieve perfect understanding of another? 

We can invest enormous time and energy in serious efforts to know another person, but in the end, how close can we come to that person’s essence? We convince ourselves that we know the other person well, but do we really know anything important about anyone?