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College, Dude, and Future: Every graduating senior is scared, to some degree, of the future, but this was on a different level. When my class left our liberal arts experience, we scattered to temporary gigs: I worked at a dude ranch; another friend nannied for the summer; one got a job on a farm in New Zealand; others became raft guides and transitioned to ski instructors. We didn't think our first job was important; it was just a job and would eventually, meanderingly lead to The Job. But these students were convinced that their first job out of college would not only determine their career trajectory, but also their intrinsic value for the rest of their lives. I told one student, whose dozens of internship and fellowship applications yielded no results, that she should move somewhere fun, get any job, and figure out what interests her and what kind of work she doesn't want to do - a suggestion that prompted wailing. "But what'll I tell my parents?" she said. "I want a cool job I'm passionate about!" Those expectations encapsulate the millennial rearing project, in which students internalize the need to find employment that reflects well on their parents (steady, decently paying, recognizable as a "good job") that's also impressive to their peers (at a "cool" company) and fulfills what they've been told has been the end goal of all of this childhood optimization: doing work that you're passionate about. Whether that job is as a professional sports player, a Patagonia social media manager, a programmer at a startup, or a partner at a law firm seems to matter less than checking all of those boxes. What's worse, the feeling of accomplishment that follows an exhausting task passing the final! Finishing the massive work project! - never comes. "The exhaustion experienced in burnout combines an intense yearning for this state of completion with the tormenting sense that it cannot be attained that there is always some demand or anxiety or distraction which can't be silenced," Josh Cohen, a psychoanalyst specializing in burnout, writes. "You josieandthepussycatsofficial: reading this article is like staring into a mirror https://www.buzzfeednews.com/article/annehelenpetersen/millennials-burnout-generation-debt-work
Complex, Fire, and Friends: 23 EMOTIONS PEOPLE FEEL, BUT CAN'T EXPLAIN tai-korczak: 1. Sonder: The realization that each passerby has a life as vivid 2. Opia: The ambiguous intensity of Looking someone in the eye 3. Monachopsis: The subtle but persistent feeling of being out of 4. Énouement: The bittersweetness of having arrived in the and complex as your own which can feel simultaneously invasive and vulnerable place future, seeing how things turn out, but not being able to tell your past self 5. Vellichor: The strange wistfulness of used bookshops 6. Rubatosis: The unsettling awareness of your own heartbeat 7. Kenopsia: The eerie, forlorn atmosphere of a place that is usually bustling with people but is now abandoned and quiet. away, even close friends who you really like out in your head thunderstorm amazing when thousands of identical photos already exist. nobody is listening history will turn out violence plane crash, or to lose everything in a fire experience because people are unable to relate to it 8. Mauerbauertraurigkeit: The inexplicable urge to push people 9. Jouska: A hypothetical conversation that you compulsively play 10. Chrysalism: The amniotic tranquility of being indoors during a 11. Vemödalen: The frustration of photographic something 12. Anecdoche: A conversation in which everyone is talking, but 13. Ellipsism: A sadness that you'l never be able to know how 14. Kuebiko: A state of exhaustion inspired by acts of senseless 15. Lachesism: The desire to be struck by disaster - to survive a 16. Exulansis: The tendency to give up trying to talk about arn 17. Adronitis: Frustration with how long it takes to get to know 18. Rūckkehrunruhe: The feeling of returning home after an someone immersive trip only to find it fading rapidly from your awareness 19. Nodus Tollens: The realization that the plot of your life doesn't 20. Onism: The frustration of being stuck in just one body, that 21. Liberosis: The desire to care less about things make sense to you anymore inhabits only one place at a time 22. Altschmerz: Weariness with the same old issues that you've always had - the same boring flaws and anxieties that you've been gnawing on for years 23. Occhiolism: The awareness of the smallness of your perspective
Bad, Carrie Fisher, and Finn: "That's how we're gonna win. Not fighting what we hate. Saving what we love." ROSE TICo, THE LAST JEDI <p><a href="http://matt-ruins-your-shit.tumblr.com/post/174956298156/ask-the-toy-box-matt-ruins-your-shit" class="tumblr_blog">matt-ruins-your-shit</a>:</p> <blockquote><p><a href="http://ask-the-toy-box.tumblr.com/post/174955526780/matt-ruins-your-shit-starwars-wednesday" class="tumblr_blog">ask-the-toy-box</a>:</p><blockquote> <p><a href="http://matt-ruins-your-shit.tumblr.com/post/174851616011/starwars-wednesday-wisdom-the-worst-line-in-any" class="tumblr_blog">matt-ruins-your-shit</a>:</p> <blockquote> <p><a href="https://starwars.tumblr.com/post/174849006208/wednesday-wisdom" class="tumblr_blog">starwars</a>:</p> <blockquote><p>Wednesday Wisdom.</p></blockquote> <p>The worst line in any movie ever</p> </blockquote> <p>She should have hit the big lazer thing instead, better ending.</p> </blockquote> <p>You’re right that would have been a much better ending and the character wouldn’t be as hated. </p><p>1.) She still would have sacrificed herself to save Finn but would have died stopping or stalling the first order instead of dying for literally no reason while almost killing the person she was trying to save. It was like shooting someone to stop them from jumping off a bridge…very stupid.</p><p>2.) We wouldn’t have had to hear that stupid fortune cookie “wisdom” that makes absolutely zero logical sense at all. Neither in the context of the fight between good and evil or in the context of what she did. Fighting what you hate and saving what you love are not only not mutually exclusive but in a fucking war both are a necessity.</p><p>3.) She would have had a moment where she lived up to her sisters heroic example of sacrifice from the beginning of the movie.</p><p>4.) That way it’s not like Rose got Luke killed and endangered the entire resistance just to save Finn. She at least would sacrifice herself instead of others and then dying herself anyway. </p><p>5.) You still could have done the ending with Luke that way as well. Although you should not have killed Luke off in this movie. If their goal was to kill off one of the three older characters in each movie it made way more sense for Leia to die in this one. At this point she’s much less relevant to the plot than Luke who still has more to teach Rey. Now they have to figure out how to kill off Leia now that Carrie Fisher is dead. She died before this was released it would have been easy to edit out her marry poppins moment and do some pickups. Her role in the rest of the movie wasn’t major. And then edit out Luke’s terrible death and used Mark Hamill (who killed it in the movie despite hating the script) in the third movie…and then saved his death for the third. The force presence thing was cool, it killing him from exhaustion is lame. Then that way if the fans are upset there was no Luke lightsaber duel you could do it in the third.</p><p>That’s a much fucking better movie</p></blockquote> <p>Yeah that line just made no sense whatsoever. Your fucking sister died sacrificing herself for a greater cause and that’s exactly what Finn was doing. It’s also what Holdo did and was commended for. Why are you suddenly acting like it’s a bad thing?</p>
Bad, Energy, and Goals: What is AUTISTIC BURNOUT? a guide from Autism Women's Network signs Lack of motivation (hard to care about goals when everyday life is overwhelming e Loss of executive functioning abilities (decision-making, organization, etc.) Difficulty with self-care . Easier to reach overload or meltdown Loss of speech, selective mutism Lethargy, exhaustion e Illness, digestive issues . Memory loss Inability to maintain masks or use social skills . Overall seeming "more autistic" or stereotypical May have period of high energy before collapse causesS Passing as neurotypical /suppressing autistic traits . Doing 'too much', too much stress . Aging: needing more downtime, having less energy ....c...Changes, good or bad (relationships, jobs, living arrangements, belongings, environment, routines...) . Sleep deprivation, poor nutrition, dehydration . Illness . Sensory or emotional overload . Time strategies Scheduling breaks, managing spoons . Leave of absence . Stimming, sensory diet . Exercise . Massage Reminders and supports . Routines . Better environment/job/etc. Boundaries, saying 'no Dropping the mask/façade e Solitude . Absolute quiet Creative projects, passions, special interests Paying attention to reactions and your body Sources: "Autistic Burnout- Are You Going Burnout? Anonymously Autistic. Endow, Judy. Autistic Burnout and Aging. Ollibean. Help! I seem to be getting more ssion and Fluid Adaptation." Musings of an Aspie. Schaber, Amythest. "Ask an Autistic #3-what is urnout? Thanks toia dsey All ReAWNNebraska ford p ng this guides of anti ne. haber, Amythest skan Autistic #3 what is autistic American Asperg tistic Autistic Burnout?" Thanks to Lindsey Allen, AWN Nebraska for compiling this guide. o Autism Women's Network 2017 thegooddoctorimagines:While this is from the Autism Women’s Network, it includes other genders as well.

thegooddoctorimagines:While this is from the Autism Women’s Network, it includes other genders as well.