Had to vacate the room I was renting due to an emergency.

2021.12.06 17:23 koo3Pash Had to vacate the room I was renting due to an emergency.

What is the best website to post an ad to rent out the room? I took a room with attached bath for 1100$ per month. I didn't want to write a lease for an year. So, I wrote an agreement that I will give 30 days notice before I vacate. But I had to leave yesterday because of an emergency. I will lose one month rent if I can't find someone to rent the room. I know 1100$ is a lot for a one bed with attached bath in Jersey Heights but it seemed like a good deal when I rented it.
submitted by koo3Pash to jerseycity [link] [comments]

2021.12.06 17:23 TunaFaceMelt I survived my first sober company holiday party

Last Wednesday (December 1st) was a huge personal milestone of 1 year being booze free.
Quickly followed by my company holiday party on Friday. I was a bit nervous to say the least.
The weeks leading up to this event I was a bit nervous and anxious of how it would be. I talked about it with my wife (who has been super supportive of this change for me the entire time), and through the act of chatting it out I realized it would not be a huge deal. We would go, have some food, and feel it out how I felt and leave whenever I felt like it. There were some raffles/prize giveaways that I wanted to try and win but it was no loss if we wanted to dip out before that.
Well I actually ended up staying the whole time and had a great time. There are a few other coworkers that I know also don't drink who I ended up talking to a bit and overall had a great time. I saw a few folks I haven't seen in a while, talked with a few others, had some delicious food, etc etc.
There was one particular surreal moment around 9:30pm when I realized that most of the people there were wasted. People I spoke to early on in the night were now pretty sloshed and I honestly was not envious of their state of mind by one iota.
I drove us home and woke up the next day feeling pretty damn great.
Not exactly sure what the overall purpose of this post is, other than to share my experience with anyone out there potentially faced with the same scenario. If I can do it, you can too!
submitted by TunaFaceMelt to stopdrinking [link] [comments]

2021.12.06 17:23 thumbsdrivesmecrazy Startup Valuation Methods - An Example of Decoding $1B Valuation Analyzed

In the following guide, a $300M Indian startup founder (edtech for kids) shares his detailed personal experience on startup valuation based on his own case: Startup Valuation Methods: Decoding $1 Billion Valuation in 2 Steps
He found that the only two things that actually matter for startup valuation:

submitted by thumbsdrivesmecrazy to investing_discussion [link] [comments]

2021.12.06 17:23 akhbarlyom maquillaje barato online en España

maquillaje barato online en España submitted by akhbarlyom to espanadescuentos [link] [comments]

2021.12.06 17:23 delheit Looking for best coop, slow perk progression, pc game for 2-4 player team.

We tend to like survival games but examples of something similar to what I'm talking about are killing floor and payday 2.
Or if it had slow perk progression, which it does not, phasmaphobia.
Basically a squad of friends can skillyfully coop while building up slow perk tree and mastering the game.
Which game is the best out there.
Does not need to an fps but can be. Girly or Masculine is fine. Must be on PC
Thanks for any recommendations
submitted by delheit to gamerecommendations [link] [comments]

2021.12.06 17:23 blabla87872 Will someone give my gf a cumtribute? 🥰 [F]

Will someone give my gf a cumtribute? 🥰 [F] submitted by blabla87872 to Cumtributeee [link] [comments]

2021.12.06 17:23 Wonder_Man123 Kim Jong Un in Skyrim

Kim Jong Un in Skyrim submitted by Wonder_Man123 to skyrim [link] [comments]

2021.12.06 17:23 Accomplished-Ask-793 H:rare apperal W:Legacy and groll commando offers

H:rare apperal W:Legacy and groll commando offers submitted by Accomplished-Ask-793 to Market76 [link] [comments]

2021.12.06 17:23 The_Fatalist The Problem with 'Form': Exploring Form's Place and Use in Lifting.

This post is going to present a series of ideas on how to approach ‘form’ as a concept in lifting and it’s application. These ideas represent the thoughts and opinions on the subject that I have built over almost a decade of lifting heavy things with form that has been called questionable, going so far as to even win a World Championship in lifting unusually and in an excessive manner. That said almost everything I am going to talk about here is theoretical/conceptual, and it is what I think. I am not presenting facts, nor am I suggesting that anything here should become a fact. The goal is to present a viewpoint that is outside of the common understanding of form, with the hopes that you, the reader, will refine your own views on the topic. If you are convinced and agree with everything I say great, if you agree with some and move your views to something in between cool, if you think about what I am saying here and reject all of it that is okay too. The only thing I want here is to make you think more deeply about something that most people just write off as a simple and obvious topic.
I know that many people feel strongly about the importance of form when lifting, so I ask you to please read what I am writing and give the ideas presented a fair shake before running to the comment section to tell me how wrong I am. I intend to write this in a manner that it can be understood and processed by anyone, I will not be including complex anatomical jargon or links to dense studies that most people are not equipped to work with, and I will do my best to explain every term I am using and explain any relevant background information. That said if I am unclear in anything please feel free to ask for clarification.
Like I did in my last post, I am going to give a short breakdown of what I will be writing about then I will get into it.
What Form is, and how it differs from Technique: The first section will define ‘Form’, its counterpart ‘Technique’, and explain the differences. This is an important distinction to make both in terms of the rest of the post, and in thinking about ‘Form’ in general.
Why there is no such thing as ‘Perfect Form’: The second section will look at why there is no such thing as a universal form/technique, and why individual variables, training purpose, and other factors can all influence the form/technique used.
Form and Injury: The third section will cover the relationship between form and injury risk, and present an argument for thinking about injury risk as a function of load, not form.
Practical DOs and DON’Ts: The final section will tie the previous ideas together into some applicable DO’s and DON’Ts.
With that out of the way lets get into the meat of the post.
What is Form, and what is Technique?:
The very first thing we need to do to discuss form is define what it is and is not. Form, by formal, general definition, is ‘the visible shape or configuration of something’. This definition applies to form in the context of lifting as well. Form is the visible appearance of a lift, as seen by an outside observer. This seems obvious, but this definition is important when separating form from technique.
Technique, conversely, encompasses everything you do, consciously or unconsciously, when executing a lift. Every action you take, whether you think about it or not, to move a weight from point A to point B is part of technique. Technique is what you should be pushing to refine and improve on. Improved technique is ultimate goal, not improved form.
So how does technique differ from form? The distinction sits in the ‘visible’ part of the definition. Form is the external, visual, manifestation of technique. Now I am well aware that this sounds like a pedantic distinction without merit but I think that it is very important. You cannot see every part of technique. You cannot actually see the interplay between muscle groups or the activation of each individual fiber, you cannot see the thought processes that go into activating the these muscles, you cannot see resulting forces on the weight and every bone, muscle, and joint in the body. What you can see is the results of those things in the way they move the body and the weight, and that is ‘form’. With form you can only approximate what is going on in terms of technique.
Form is one of the few tools available to look at someone’s technique as an outside observer, but it’s limitation’s must be understood and respected. You must understand that when reviewing form you are observing a portion of the results from a set of actions, and then you are extrapolating what actions must have occurred to create those results. Form can never give a perfect insight into someone’s technique. With enough viewpoints and the right experience to interpret them you can get a pretty solid understanding of the technique involved but it’s still ultimately an indirect assay and thus imperfect.
It is even more difficult to work with form in most practical settings. Unless the lifter is wearing extremely tight clothing, or no clothing at all, visual information is going to be obscured by clothing hanging in the way. Unless you are walking in circles around the lifter, viewing multiple sets from every angle you are not getting a full 360-degree view of the lift. Online it is even worse, you are getting a single (usually questionable) angle with which to view the lift in the form of a video. Not only is there an inherent disconnect between visual form and physical technique, but you are often working with an incomplete visual. This makes the final approximation even worse.
Before moving on I want to look at a practical example to really hammer the point in:
Picture someone deadlifting, who has some back rounding under their loose gym shirt. You can see the ‘form’ (a back that is rounded to some degree) but what can you say about the technique? Are they a beginner who is struggling to maintain a braced position and is being bent over by the weight? Or are they more experienced, purposefully maintaining that torso position while fully braced in order to effectively start from a higher position? One form, two potential technical causes. One is ineffective and should probably be corrected if the lifter wants to move more weight, the other is fine. You can use other clues to help inform that decision: how much is the lifter pulling? Do they have a level of musculature that suggests they are experienced? Is the back static or actively rounding? With this context you can make a solid assumption about technique, but the form of ‘rounded back’ does not inherently tell you what their technique is, nor if it is ‘good’ or ‘bad’.
The Problem with ‘Perfect Form’:
I am going to start by outright saying that perfect form does not exist. It cannot be achieved, it should not be a goal, and you should never try to impose it on yourself or another lifter. There are multiple reasons why this is true, and I will break them down in this section.
Form is not a goal: The first point ties into the something I mentioned in the last section, and that is that technique should be where your focus lies, not the resulting form. With some exceptions for when form dictates what a lift is, or it’s competitive standards, the way your lift looks does not matter in the slightest. Yes, a competition squat in powerlifting needs to include your hip crease dipping below your knee line, but how the rest of the lift looks Does Not Matter. Effective technique does generally result in a certain spectrum of visual forms but outliers exist and putting the effort into making a lift look a certain way is getting the technique-form relationship backwards. *You should be trying form changes to see if they improves your technique, not changing your technique to see if it makes your form look better. *. Form is one tool for communicating and implementing technical changes, but that is it, it is not something that you should change your technique for because it has inherent value. If form is not something that you are trying to directly achieve there can be no reason to try and ‘perfect’ it. One could argue that technique could be perfected, but I would disagree there too.
We are not made equal: Human anatomy has a high degree of variance. We are not built equally so it stands to reason that we should not lift equally either. Telling a 6’5’’ lifter with long limbs to perform a squat in the exact same manner as a 5’2’’ lifter with very short limbs is ridiculous. Limb to torso proportions, femur to total leg proportion, muscle insertions and origins (where a muscle is attached to bone), joint angles, and uncountable other variables all impact the specifics of a lifters most effective squat technique. In addition to the anatomy one is born with past injuries, personal preference, equipment choice, and other non-anatomical variables will further impact the specifics of a lifter’s technique. No two people should be lifting the exact same way, so there cannot be a universal ‘perfect’ technique.
How you should perform a lift depends on your goals: Because we are all different, there is no universally perfect technique for a given movement, but even an individual does not have a singular, personal, perfect technique. A lifter can use the same general movement pattern for multiple purposes, and what those purposes are is going to impact the technique used. A bench press performed to move the most weight possible is not going to be performed in the same way as a bench press performed focused on building up the chest, or a bench press performed to develop a certain aspect of the technical execution. Which of these is the ‘right’ technique, which is ‘perfect’? None of them are. I guess you could go further and say that each goal for each individual has its own ‘perfect technique’ but at a certain point you are really going past the concept of ‘perfect’ by providing a rationale to call anything perfect.
We are not machines: We are incapable of executing a lift in the exact same manner over and over again. Even if there was a ‘perfect’ we could not reliably achieve it. It would be a fruitless endeavor to chase it. Instead we should look at what is a good, or even acceptable, range for our lifts. Deviation from the ideal is fine, technique that is just shy of the best still works just fine. Taking this approach not only gives a much more reasonable standard for your reps, but acknowledges that you are imperfect, that you will be fatigued sometimes, that your mind will wander a bit on some sets, and that you will phone it in sometimes. All of that is completely fine provided you stay within the acceptable range for technical execution, and program with that range in mind. Perfect is the enemy of good enough, so choose good enough. Time spent working hard with technique that is good enough will build more strength, size and experience than spending that same time trying to calculate or reach your notion of perfection.
Form and Injury:
I’m going to start this section with another bold statement: no technique, or form, is inherently more dangerous or more liable to injure you than any other. I know this flies in the face of a lot of common opinion on the topic I request that you stick with me for a second. Injury in lifting can, outside of freak accidents or other odd cases, generally be attributed to improper load management, not improper ‘form’.
Load refers to how much you are lifting, for any given rep or over time. Load management is the process of choosing appropriate weights for your sets, both long and short term. Any movement, with any technique, has a threshold for how much you can effectively lift with it, and exceeding that threshold results in an increased risk of injury. This failure to manage load can be acute, loading up more than you can effectively move for a single rep, or chronic, performing too many reps at a given load over a period of time without allowing time for sufficient recovery. These two are not completely independent, you can be pushing your long term load management a bit too far and open yourself up to an acute event that would not have been as issue if you had been more rested for example. The threshold is also not static, as mentioned above you have a ‘range’ of technique and you have a corresponding range of load thresholds, depending on how on the ball you are for any given rep/set.
Now how does this tie into technique and form? Technique, and the resulting form, that is generally considered to be ‘dangerous’ is just less effective, and thus has a lower load threshold. Lets go back to the example of a deadlift with back rounding, in this case born of an inability to properly brace the torso and not a conscious decision to get better positioning. This is something that is generally considered dangerous, with the implication that lifting like this will injure you. That’s false. It’s not an inherently dangerous movement pattern, its just ineffective and you cannot lift very much with it before you cross the load management threshold to increase injury risk. If you don’t believe that lets do a quick mental exercise. Could you safely deadlift a pool noodle with an unbraced back? How about a 1 inch steel pipe? An unloaded barbell? 135lbs? You had to have answered yes to at least the pool noodle question, and probably some of the others. You already accept that you can safely pick up a trivial weight with this ‘dangerous’ form, so you accept that the variable responsible for injury is the weight used, not the technique. Obviously you should try to use the more effective technique, so you can safely lift more weight, but you are not going to have an excessive risk of hurting yourself using any technique, provided you lift within your ability for that movement.
Now why does this matter? Isn’t it just pedantry? No. Understanding the actual cause of injury in this situation teaches several important lessons that can and should impact your training decisions:
You need to manage your load: Even with the best technique you can muster you are still at risk of injury if you lift too much. Good technique and form will not protect you against injury if you are pushing excessive loads and volume. This is usually obvious from the acute standpoint, it is pretty intuitive that trying to lift a lot more than you are capable of is going to chance an injury. The problem of chronic load management is less obvious. You can lift sub-maximally, with solid technique, and still open yourself to injury if you are trying to hit too many hard sets a session/week/month/other time period. Your body gets fatigued with every rep and that lowers its performance. You can’t hit your 1RM over and over again, and you probably can’t go balls to the wall on your sets in some movement 3x a week for months on end. Good programs will manage this but a lot of lifters, even experienced individuals, will push themselves too hard. It’s very tempting to keep up momentum when you are setting back to back PRs for example, but that is not a sustainable trajectory, even with your best ‘form’.
You are probably not going injure yourself just because your technique is lacking: The second important thing to realize from this injury model is that any movement can be performed with reasonable expectation of safety if you manage your load properly. I see a lot of beginners that are paralyzed by a fear of progression with sub-optimal ‘form’. They believe that they will sustain a severe injury out of nowhere at some point if they do not correct how they lift. While freak incidents can occur, this is not a reasonable fear. Even if your technique is sub-par, if you gradually add weight in a responsible manner you can keep progressing even terrible and inefficient form safely. I believe that this is a good thing in most scenarios. You are going to be more likely to adapt your technique and discover more efficient movement patterns if you are pushing yourself. Your body does not ‘want’ to move the weight in an inefficient manner, if you keep making it lift weights it will slowly find a better way to do it. You will change some little thing on each set and eventually something will click and you will find the weight moving better. If you refuse to keep slowly progressing weight out of fear of your imperfect technique you will not experience this stimulus to adapt.
Most serious injuries do not come without warning signs: Of the two kinds of load management error, chronic and acute, chronic is going to be much more prevalent if you are lifting even remotely responsibly. When you have a chronic load management issue you are not going to be feeling great then suddenly develop an injury. It is a gradual process that almost always comes with some warning signs. If you are lifting too much with your bent back deadlifts, to go back to the last example, you are unlikely to suddenly develop a major lower back injury, you will experience discomfort, additional strain while lifting, or some other precursor before the injury occurs. You can use these warning signs to take proper steps to manage the issue. Accepting that you have these warning signs should open up what you are willing to try. If you are unsure about a technical change, or if something needs to be changed, you can keep working with it if nothing feels off.
That said, you cannot always see a large injury coming, there is some inherent risk in pushing yourself with any technique. You can’t always see mild or moderate injuries/pain coming, as they can be the warning sign that something bigger might be on the way. You also may not be able to directly assess what is causing your pain in every scenario, sometimes the cause is unclear or unintuitive. You should not be paralyzed by the fear or injury or let it hold you back, but be cognizant it can happen, and that it probably will if you push yourself hard for long enough. You need to strike a middle ground between excessive fear of injury and complete disregard. Despite this, lifting is still one of the safest form of physical exercise in terms of incidence of injury/time spent, so keep that in mind.
You can train anything: Outside of accusations that certain ‘form’ is dangerous on common movement I see a lot of people fully writing off all kinds of movement patterns as inherently dangerous, such as behind the neck presses or pulls. They are not. You can train anything with a reasonable expectation of safety provided you start at an appropriate weight and build your way up at an acceptable rate. You might discover at a low weight that a movement does not agree with you, or you might not hit a wall and find that you can build up to heavy weights in these atypical movements. Either way it’s safe to explore these movements if you do it properly, because the technique and form are not inherently dangerous. Just remember that you have little idea of your threshold with a new movement or technique, so start with conservative loads.
If it works, it works: The final point I want to make is particularly aimed at newer lifters that are watching advanced lifters with unusual execution. I see a lot of people with no appreciable experience telling people lifting very serious weights that they are doing it wrong and are going to injure themselves. This is extremely misguided, and arrogant in my opinion. If someone has cultivated their personal technique to the point where they can lift such an impressive amount of weight do you not think that they have worked out a technique that is compatible with their body? Do you think they accidently managed to lift a weight that less than 1% of lifters could manage by doing everything incorrectly? No, if it works for them it works for them. Their load threshold with that odd technique is high enough to manage the weight, and probably higher than their threshold for a more conventional technique. It probably won’t work well for most people, but it works fine for them. They are not going to hurt themselves just because you would hurt yourself using a comparable technique. You are different people, with different bodies. To expand this idea, if you find yourself effectively and comfortably moving weight with a technique that is unusual, and ineffective for most other people, don’t try to change it just because it is not normal. It’s working for you, keep exploring it until it does not work for you then change whatever is not working at that point. Don’t try to fix something that is already working.
Putting it all Together, Do’s and Don’ts:
This last section is going to bring all the ideas covered in the previous sections into some actionable Do’s and Don’ts when it comes to using ‘form’ to influence your training decisions and the advice you give to others.
DO use form as a source of potential changes for your technique: I want to start this section by stating that form does have a place in making technical changes to your lift. It is very hard, if not impossible, to describe how you should change your lifting technique without framing it as form change. ‘Bring your stance closer’, ‘Try to start with your hips higher’, ‘Break at the hips before the knees’, ‘Touch lower on your chest’ are all examples of form advice that can produce beneficial change in a lifters technique. The SUPER IMPORTANT CAVEAT to this advice is that it is not absolute, everyone is going to lift a little, or a lot, differently. Not all lifters will use the most common stances for their lifts, not all lifters should be touching a bench press down at the same spot. It is definetely worth it for newer lifters and those experiencing a plateau in progress to explore this kind of advice, provided it’s coming from an experienced source. But if it does not improve your lift after you have given yourself time to adapt to it you should ditch it. There are no universal truths when it comes to form, and advice is only good and ‘correct’ if it is helpful.
DON’T cram yourself into a box and chase an idealized ‘form’: I’ve said it already, but I really want to stress that form is a means to an end, not a goal in of itself. The point of trying to produce a specific form is to cultivate better technique. Chasing a specific form, and changing your technique to reach that, is backwards and counterproductive. If a change makes a lift look nicer, but you lift less effectively, or with more discomfort, then it is a bad change. If you find yourself comfortably (or at least a comfortably as heavy lifting gets) lifting more weight with a technique that produces an unusual form then go with it. Looking pretty while lifting is not the goal, at least it is not the goal of strong people.
DO frame your form advice as a suggestion, and know when not to give it: Form policing is a cancer in the lifting community, it really is. It just keeps spreading and it strangles out the healthy, strong viewpoints on technique. You cannot know everything about a person’s lift just from watching a video of it, or from watching it in person for that matter. For that reason you really should structure your advice as suggestions, not absolute rules. The goal is to get the trainee to try something differently in the hopes that they discover a technical change that helps them. It’s a tool for guidance. When you tell a new lifter that they MUST lift in a specific way you stifle that discovery and inhibit their ability to find the technique that works best for them. Form policing also presents as people giving unsolicited and ineffective advice to experienced lifters. Everyone has room to improve, and almost every experienced lifter realizes this and strives for it. But someone watching a video of their lift and parroting generic beginner form advice is not helping them. It’s not helping anyone. It’s arrogant and condescending. I have tried to write this entire post in a non-combative and tone, I really do want people that might not be initially accepting of these ideas to at least give them a chance and have tried to avoid putting people on the defensive for that reason. But we are nearing the end and I need to indulge a little bit on this one point and say that if you are form policing you need to shut the fuck up.
DON’T cling to form standards past the beginners stage: This is a bit of an expansion on the point about chasing idealized form above. The general form advice that is given to beginners absolutely has a place. A beginner has no technique on which to build and the only way to really create that initial technique is to present a general form that they should try to imitate. This helps them stumble through their first reps and sets in a relatively safe and moderately effective manner. But these generic beginner form guidelines are training wheels. They are an excellent tool for initial teaching but at some point you need to remove them and learn to ride the bike. No one has ever won a Tour De France with training wheels. Don’t cling to them too hard once you have that initial technique down and certainly don’t force them onto more experienced others.
Wrapping Up:
If you have read up this point I thank you and give you leave to go to the comments and tell me why you think I am stupid. I probably won’t agree with you but reading this far means you have put in at least the bare minimum of consideration on the topic so have at it. You can and also should feel free to comment if you have questions or need clarification, I will do my best to answer every reasonable question.
Thank you for taking the time to read this and I hope that you have taken something away here, even if you don’t fully agree with my opinions on the matter. And additional thanks to those that gave feedback on the initial drafts of this post to help make things clearer or add nuance to some of the initially one dimensional points.
submitted by The_Fatalist to GYM [link] [comments]

2021.12.06 17:23 nerdman999999999 Work smarter...

Work smarter... submitted by nerdman999999999 to antiwork [link] [comments]

2021.12.06 17:23 taaiwa Ladies how attractive is it if he can dunk?

submitted by taaiwa to AskReddit [link] [comments]

2021.12.06 17:23 yanny77 My Opponent Must Have an Invisibility Cloak

My Opponent Must Have an Invisibility Cloak submitted by yanny77 to HPHogwartsMystery [link] [comments]

2021.12.06 17:23 GertLeroy How Often Should You Do Co2 Tolerance Tables?

How Often Should You Do Co2 Tolerance Tables? submitted by GertLeroy to freediving [link] [comments]

2021.12.06 17:23 NoreastNorwest How might this trial affect the civil case trial that the Duggar victims have coming up?

If this is been rehashed to death and I just haven’t seen it, feel free to thump me.
I’m just wondering how the verdict here might be involved in their case. Their complaint is that the poorly redacted report outed them as victims, correct? Can they also now claim that that poor redaction led to the testimony regarding prior acts in this trial?
IAMNAL, but I suspect mostly why they’re pissed is because having their family’s nasty little secret exposed got the original show cancelled. It was also probably strike two for TLC leading up to Josh’s arrest, so it may have indirectly cost them the second show, as well.
I’m just wondering if somehow this trial would add new fuel to the civil lawsuit?
(For the record, it’s my belief it was going to come out eventually, redaction or no redaction.)
submitted by NoreastNorwest to DuggarsSnark [link] [comments]

2021.12.06 17:23 Stupidsexycovid What's the deal with Bitcoin over the weekend?

I hardly know anything about Bitcoin besides the couple of friends that are really into crypto, but every time they try to talk to me about it my eyes glaze over and I wake up a day later in a bathtub full of ice.
But seriously, I just saw it dropped like a lot but why, and what's going on, can someone ELI5
submitted by Stupidsexycovid to OutOfTheLoop [link] [comments]

2021.12.06 17:23 artissorcha Problem with crush

Hi, I have crush on girl for like 6 months. She had boyfriend and she didnt really show any signs that she likes me in that way, we were just friends, so i tried to somehow forget about her and it was really hard but i was really close at the moment to like fall out of love. But suddenly her best friend that goes to the same class with me (we have pretty good relations and she know something about me) told me that she broke up with him. She knew that i felt love to her and she tried to encourage me to do something with this. At first I was like nah she doesnt feel anything i wont even try. But slowly i came to the same moment as in the begging of the relationship(we see each other in school everyday and its impossible to just break the contact completly. Im thinking about her everyday and i dont even know why, i dont even know why she attracts me. I got tired of this so i thought if i tell her that i love her and i will get rejected the love that i feel will go away, i was sure she will just reject me. But then the time I had to tell her came, i was really stressed but i just said that i really like her. But she had already a new boyfriend and she said that, if i told her earlier she would probably say that, she could be with me and she doesnt want to hurt or reject me. I dont know what do i do rn, do I wait? Do i try to fall out of love once more? Or she just really didnt to hurt me so she said this? Ask me questions if you need more infromations!
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2021.12.06 17:23 ExtremeNihilism Alexander O'Neal - Fake

Alexander O'Neal - Fake submitted by ExtremeNihilism to 80smusic [link] [comments]

2021.12.06 17:23 njuvonen Is it acceptable for a Specialist to address a CW3 as chief?

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2021.12.06 17:23 crazybout Complete pique or keep rttk de ligt ?

Whats everyone's thoughts on this
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2021.12.06 17:23 pengu_noot_noot Can I stream the movie online anywhere when it releases?? (Canada)

So far I've seen ppl saying that it's showing exclusively in theatres. But is there anywhere I can buy it to watch when it releases? Or when is the earliest date I can watch it from home?
submitted by pengu_noot_noot to SpidermanNoWayHome [link] [comments]

2021.12.06 17:23 ScienceSure *cost of capital

*cost of capital submitted by ScienceSure to facepalm [link] [comments]

2021.12.06 17:23 solarized_dark Image viewer flick sensitivity

Would it be possible for the flick-away sensitivity in image viewers to be adjusted or set lower? I constantly find I have to very deliberately swipe away an image to get it to go, taking two or three tries (after which sometimes it gets stuck and I have to tap to get out).
Would it be possible to have this set to/configurable to something more skin to Relay or Sync, where the flick-away distance required is lower?
submitted by solarized_dark to BoostForReddit [link] [comments]

2021.12.06 17:23 thirdeyeeez for some reason my cat like to sleep on the pillows. is that only he or other cats also like it?

for some reason my cat like to sleep on the pillows. is that only he or other cats also like it? submitted by thirdeyeeez to cats [link] [comments]

2021.12.06 17:23 pandemic_epidemic Looking to get rid of Zell, Vivian, Skye, or Diana to make room for Sasha.

submitted by pandemic_epidemic to NoFeeAC [link] [comments]

2021.12.06 17:23 lizluvs What's the dumbest thing a teacher ever told you?

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