(Source: kittiezandtittiez)


(Source: cupcakewednesdays)


sapphrikah:

stuffwhitepeopleask:

If White People Were Described Like People Of Color In Literature

marzipan shoulder

raw pasta

THE LAST ONE IS TOO REAL

The mouth should have three gatekeepers. Is it true? Is it kind? And is it necessary?
Arab Proverb (via solitary-simplicity)

(via dadfunkadelic)


stories-yet-to-be-written:

13 Striking Portraits That Challenge Society’s Views of Sikh Men

1. Gurjeevan Singh Plahe

2. Magic Singh - Magician

3. Asa Singh - Highway Planner

4. Gurbir Singh - Polo Player

5. Chaz Singh Fliy - Creative Director

6. Ishtmeet Singh Phull - Student

7. Roop Singh - Sikh Storyteller

8. Darshan Singh Bhooi - Retired Businessman

9. Amanpreet Singh - Temple Volunteer

10. Hardeep Singh Kohli - Comedian, Writer, Presenter

Project by Amit & Naroop via Identities.Mic


end0skeletal:

Happy Owls!

Anonymous asked:
im really nervous about making a phone call, like I feel like I want to cry, any chance you could draw me something to motivate me to actually complete this human interaction.

westafricanwomen:

sancophaleague:

"Ola Orekunrin was studying to become a doctor in the UK a few years ago when her younger sister fell seriously ill while traveling in Nigeria. The 12-year-old girl, who’d gone to the West African country on holiday with relatives, needed urgent care but the nearest hospital couldn’t deal with her condition.

Orekunrin and her family immediately began looking for an air ambulance service to rapidly transport the girl, a sickle cell anemia sufferer, to a more suitable healthcare facility. They searched all across West Africa but were stunned to find out there was none in the whole region.

"The nearest one at the time was in South Africa," remembers Orekunrin. "They had a 12-hour activation time so by the time they were ready to activate, my sister was dead." (Cnn.com)

Orekunrin did the latter. Motivated by the tragic death of her sister, the young doctor decided to leave behind a high-flying job in the UK to take to the Nigerian skies and address the vital issue of urgent healthcare in Africa’s most populous country.

Flying helicopters, speaking Japanese

At 27, there isn’t much Orekunrin hasn’t achieved.

She is England’s Youngest Doctor.

Born in London, she grew up in a foster home in the charming seaside town of Lowestoft in the south-east of England.

Aged 21, Orekunrin had already graduated from the University of York as a qualified doctor. She was then awarded the MEXT Japanese Government Scholarship and moved to Japan to conduct research in the field of regenerative medicine.

After moving back to Europe the young doctor looked set for a promising career in medicine in the UK. But her desire to improve healthcare services in West Africa brought her back to her roots.

Orekunrin quit her job, sold her assets and went on to study evacuation models and air ambulance services in other developing countries before launching her ambitious venture, which enables her to combine her “deep love for medicine and Africa” with her growing passion for flying — Orekunrin is also a also a trainee helicopter pilot.” (CNN.COM)

Stand FOR SOMETHING!!!

Post Put together by @solar_innerg

#sancophaleague #BlackWomen #Nigeria #Orekunrin #Doctor #Success #blackexcellence

More West African women here

desireewariaro asked:
Hi! What are you writing/creating for SPX?

Hey, you!
My hopelessly outdated bio assumed that my friends and I would be all right to participate in SPX 2014, but turned out that most of us really weren’t. Personally I’m aiming for next year and hoping that the others will pull on through as well so that we can rent a table together. My current projects may be somewhat overambitious what with my studies picking back up again at breakneck pace, but if you look here you can take a peek at what I want to put up on my end. (The blog, like my bio, is also outdated, but the about page works.)