*laughs heartily* why of course I want to die!
After about a year of abuse I began to learn how to black out the faces of men, to take the punches and kicks and cuts without blinking and eye. “Daddy” had created a numb little girl. He had corrupted my flower-like innocence, broken it to pieces, burned it in his humid little Honda that one day at the beach where he tore into me with his fingers and wiped blood onto my skirt.
Jose Segrelles, Ariel.
i need advice this is a weird question but uhh, there is this guy that i have a thing with and he always ask me to "talk dirty" and i really really don't know how, i feel like i suck haha any examples or suggestions on how?
I SUCKKKKK AT THAT SHIT its hella awkward idk man
Please please please don't cut yourself. I'm probably too late but it's never too late to stop from doing it again. Idk what else to say but I love you friend.
I’m not gunna
Bulimia Nervosa is a serious psychiatric illness characterised by recurrent binge-eating episodes (the consumption of abnormally large amounts of food in a relatively short period of time), followed by compensatory behaviour (purging or overexercising). Binge episodes are associated with a sense of loss of control and immediately followed by feelings of guilt and shame, which leads the person to compensatory behaviour (purging) such as self-induced vomiting, fasting, overexercising and/or the misuse of laxatives, enemas or diuretics.
A person with Bulimia Nervosa usually maintains an average weight, or may be slightly above or below average weight for height, which often makes it less recognisable than serious cases of Anorexia Nervosa. Many people, including some health professionals, incorrectly assume that a person must be underweight and thin if they have an eating disorder. Because of this, Bulimia Nervosa is often missed and can go undetected for a long period of time.
Bulimia Nervosa often starts with weight-loss dieting in the ‘pursuit for thinness’. The resulting food deprivation and inadequate nutrition can trigger what is, in effect, a starvation reaction - an overriding urge to eat. Once the person gives in to this urge, the desire to eat is uncontrollable, leading to a substantial binge on whatever food is available – often foods with high fat and sugar content, which is followed by compensatory behaviours. A repeat of weight-loss dieting often follows, perhaps even more strictly – which leads to a frantic binge/purge/exercise cycle which becomes more compulsive and uncontrollable overtime.
There are many physical symptoms associated with Bulimia Nervosa, many of which are similar to the effects of Anorexia Nervosa. Some of the physical symptoms associated with bulimia include:
- Tooth decay
- Stomach & intestinal ulcers
- Inflammation & rupture of the oesophagus
- Irregular or slow heart beat
- Heart failure
- Erosion of dental enamel from vomiting
- Swollen salivary glands
- The possibility of a ruptured stomach
- Chronic sore throat and gullet
- Sore throat, indigestion, heartburn and reflux
- Abdominal pain and bloating
The Psychological affects include
- Difficulties with activities which involve food
- Loneliness due to self-imposed isolation and a reluctance to develop personal relationships
- Deceptive behaviours relating to food
- Fear of the disapproval of others if the illness becomes known
- Mood swings, changes in personality, emotional outbursts or depression
- Self harm, substance abuse or suicide attempts
- Overly sensitive to references about weight or appearance
- Guilt, self disgust, self loathing