Rachel
Rachel

Rachel

Hoodvine
Hoodvine

Hoodvine

dont judge me
 dont judge me

dont judge me

judging me
 judging me

judging me

academically
academically

academically

respectful
respectful

respectful

yours
yours

yours

yall
yall

yall

ons
ons

ons

respectively
respectively

respectively

🔥 | Latest

Dont Judge: To the person who uses metal straws to save fish but consumes animals, I'd like to say thank you. To the vegan who isn't aware of our homelessness problem, thank you. To the climate change activists who aren't attentive to fast fashion, thank you. To the girl who gives her old clothes to the disadvantaged but isn't educated on sex trafficking, thank you. To the guy who picks up rubbish on his way home from a surf but isn't well-informed about male suicide rates, thank you. To the people who stand up for horse racing concerns but are uninformed of the cruelty of the dairy industry, thank you. To the positive Instagram influencer who hasn't cultivated a plastic-free lifestyle, thank you. To the grandparents who knit for sick children but aren't up to date with current race and homophobic issues, thank you. To the students that stand up for bullying but are unaware of the constant domestic violence epidemic, thank you. To the peace activists, feminists, stray dog adopters, teachers, volunteers, foster carers, recyclers, givers, doers and believers, I say thank you. We are all on a different path and we all see through different eyes. Current world issues that you are passionate about, aren't always what other people are trying to change... and that's okay. It's not everyone's job to save every part of the world but it is everyone's responsibility to thank every person who is doing THEIR part to save the world. Don't critic, just appreciate. Don't judge, just educate. We're all trying our best. Thank vou. To everyone doing their small part, thank you
Dont Judge: To the person who uses metal straws to save fish but
 consumes animals, I'd like to say thank you. To the vegan
 who isn't aware of our homelessness problem, thank you. To
 the climate change activists who aren't attentive to fast
 fashion, thank you. To the girl who gives her old clothes to
 the disadvantaged but isn't educated on sex trafficking,
 thank you. To the guy who picks up rubbish on his way
 home from a surf but isn't well-informed about male suicide
 rates, thank you. To the people who stand up for horse
 racing concerns but are uninformed of the cruelty of the
 dairy industry, thank you. To the positive Instagram
 influencer who hasn't cultivated a plastic-free lifestyle,
 thank you. To the grandparents who knit for sick children
 but aren't up to date with current race and homophobic
 issues, thank you. To the students that stand up for bullying
 but are unaware of the constant domestic violence
 epidemic, thank you. To the peace activists, feminists, stray
 dog adopters, teachers, volunteers, foster carers, recyclers,
 givers, doers and believers, I say thank you. We are all on a
 different path and we all see through different eyes. Current
 world issues that you are passionate about, aren't always
 what other people are trying to change... and that's okay. It's
 not everyone's job to save every part of the world but it is
 everyone's responsibility to thank every person who is doing
 THEIR part to save the world. Don't critic, just appreciate.
 Don't judge, just educate. We're all trying our best. Thank
 vou.
To everyone doing their small part, thank you

To everyone doing their small part, thank you

Dont Judge: parisianqueen During the most poor and homeless period of my life, I had a lot of people get angry with me because l spent $25 on Bath and Body Works candles during a sale. They couldn't comprehend why the hell I would do that when I had been fighting for months to try and get us on our feet, afford food, and have an apartment to live in. Those candles were placed beside whereverl slept that night. In the morning, I would move them and set them wherever I'd have to hang out. At one point I carried one around in my purse one of those big honking 3-wick candles. I never lit them, but I'd open them and smell them a lot. I credit that purchase with a lot of my drive that got me to where l am today. I had been working tirelessly, 15+ hour days with barely any reward, constantly on the phone or trying to deal with organizations and associations to "get help at". It'd gone on for almost a year by the end of it, and I was so burnt out, to the point that I would shake 24/7. But I could get a bit of relief from my 3-wick "upper middle class lifestyle" candles. They represented my future goals, my home I wanted to decorate, and how I would one day not be in this mess anymore When we moved into the apartment, and our financial status improved, I burned those candles every single day. When they were empty, I cleaned them out, stuck labels on them, and they became the starting point of my really cute organization system I had ALWAYS planned to have. So whenever I hear about someone very poor getting themselves a treat maybe it's Starbucks, maybe it's a home deco item maybe it's a video game... I don't judge them. I get it. I get that you can't go without anything for that long without it making you go crazy. You need to pull some joy, inspiration, and motivation from somewhere moralistically poor people deserve things they want, too. it is unfair to expect poor people to only buy things they "need". enide-s-dear My grandfather used to tell me: if you only have 20 kr left, you buy grocery for 10 kr and flowers for the other 10 kr because you need a reasorn to live as well. shiobookmark You need hope and nourishment in equal measure im so proud of how well i cropped this
Dont Judge: parisianqueen
 During the most poor and homeless period of
 my life, I had a lot of people get angry with me
 because l spent $25 on Bath and Body Works
 candles during a sale. They couldn't
 comprehend why the hell I would do that when
 I had been fighting for months to try and get us
 on our feet, afford food, and have an apartment
 to live in.
 Those candles were placed beside whereverl
 slept that night. In the morning, I would move
 them and set them wherever I'd have to hang
 out. At one point I carried one around in my
 purse one of those big honking 3-wick
 candles. I never lit them, but I'd open them and
 smell them a lot.
 I credit that purchase with a lot of my drive that
 got me to where l am today. I had been working
 tirelessly, 15+ hour days with barely any
 reward, constantly on the phone or trying to
 deal with organizations and associations
 to "get help at". It'd gone on for almost a year
 by the end of it, and I was so burnt out, to the
 point that I would shake 24/7. But I could get a
 bit of relief from my 3-wick "upper middle class
 lifestyle" candles. They represented my future
 goals, my home I wanted to decorate, and how
 I would one day not be in this mess anymore
 When we moved into the apartment, and our
 financial status improved, I burned those
 candles every single day. When they were
 empty, I cleaned them out, stuck labels on
 them, and they became the starting point of my
 really cute organization system I had ALWAYS
 planned to have.
 So whenever I hear about someone very poor
 getting themselves a treat maybe it's
 Starbucks, maybe it's a home deco item
 maybe it's a video game... I don't judge them. I
 get it. I get that you can't go without anything
 for that long without it making you go crazy.
 You need to pull some joy, inspiration, and
 motivation from somewhere
 moralistically
 poor people deserve things they want, too. it
 is unfair to expect poor people to only buy
 things they "need".
 enide-s-dear
 My grandfather used to tell me: if you only have
 20 kr left, you buy grocery for 10 kr and flowers
 for the other 10 kr because you need a reasorn
 to live as well.
 shiobookmark
 You need hope and nourishment in equal
 measure
im so proud of how well i cropped this

im so proud of how well i cropped this

Dont Judge: enide-s-dear moralistically: parisianqueen During the most poor and homeless period of my life, I had a lot of people get angry with me because I spent $25 on Bath and Body Works candles during a sale. They couldn't comprehend why the hell I would do that when I had been fighting for months to try and get us on our feet, afford food, and have an apartment to live in Those candles were placed beside wherever I slept that night. In the morning, I would move them and set them wherever l'd have to hang out. At one point I carried one around in my purse one of those big honking 3-wick candles. I never lit them, but I'd open them and smell them a lot I credit that purchase with a lot of my drive that got me to where l am today. I had been working tirelessly, 15+ hour days with barely any reward, constantly on the phone or trying to deal with organizations and associations to "get help at". It'd gone on for almost a year by the end of it, and I was so burnt out, to the point that I would shake 24/7. But I could get a bit of relief from my 3- wick "upper middle class lifestyle" candles. They represented my future goals, my home I wanted to decorate, and how I would one day not be in this mess anymore When we moved into the apartment, and our financial status improved, I burned those candles every single day. When they were empty, I cleaned them out, stuck labels on them, and they became the starting point of my really cute organization system I had ALWAYS planned to have So whenever I hear about someone very poor getting themselves a treat maybe it's Starbucks, maybe it's a home deco item, maybe it's a video game... I don't judge them. I get it. I get that you can't go without anything for that long without it making you go crazy. You need to pull some joy, inspiration, and motivation from somewhere poor people deserve things they want, too. it is unfair to expect poor people to only buy things they "need" My grandfather used to tell me: if you only have 20 kr left, you buy grocery for 10 kr and flowers for the other 10 kr because you need a reason to live as well The spirit needs sustenance, too.
Dont Judge: enide-s-dear
 moralistically:
 parisianqueen
 During the most poor and homeless period of my life, I had a lot of
 people get angry with me because I spent $25 on Bath and Body
 Works candles during a sale. They couldn't comprehend why the
 hell I would do that when I had been fighting for months to try and
 get us on our feet, afford food, and have an apartment to live in
 Those candles were placed beside wherever I slept that night. In the
 morning, I would move them and set them wherever l'd have to
 hang out. At one point I carried one around in my purse one of
 those big honking 3-wick candles. I never lit them, but I'd open them
 and smell them a lot
 I credit that purchase with a lot of my drive that got me to where l
 am today. I had been working tirelessly, 15+ hour days with barely
 any reward, constantly on the phone or trying to deal with
 organizations and associations to "get help at". It'd gone on for
 almost a year by the end of it, and I was so burnt out, to the point
 that I would shake 24/7. But I could get a bit of relief from my 3-
 wick "upper middle class lifestyle" candles. They represented my
 future goals, my home I wanted to decorate, and how I would one
 day not be in this mess anymore
 When we moved into the apartment, and our financial status
 improved, I burned those candles every single day. When they were
 empty, I cleaned them out, stuck labels on them, and they became
 the starting point of my really cute organization system I had
 ALWAYS planned to have
 So whenever I hear about someone very poor getting themselves a
 treat maybe it's Starbucks, maybe it's a home deco item, maybe
 it's a video game... I don't judge them. I get it. I get that you can't go
 without anything for that long without it making you go crazy. You
 need to pull some joy, inspiration, and motivation from somewhere
 poor people deserve things they want, too. it is unfair to expect
 poor people to only buy things they "need"
 My grandfather used to tell me: if you only have 20 kr left, you buy grocery for
 10 kr and flowers for the other 10 kr because you need a reason to live as
 well
The spirit needs sustenance, too.

The spirit needs sustenance, too.