Things i love:
did i mention ..LOCS
Just in case
I’m actually going to reblog a thing just because this is really important.
As someone who has epilepsy and used to have several grand mal seizures a day, I’d also like to add that “offer help” can range anywhere from keeping the person calm to explaining to them where they are and what they were doing to even just telling them they should sit and rest for a while longer (lack or coordination is common, and it can be hard to walk straight or see clearly).
It’s okay for them to take up to a half hour to fully regain their bearings and sort out what they were doing prior to the seizure. Just answer any questions calmly and be there for support.
If they come around and you start to panic or shake them or ask them what the heck is wrong with them they are going to freak out and panic too.
I cannot stress it enough that this is bad.
If someone has a seizure and they come out of it, please. please stay calm.
They are likely disoriented and confused, even if it’s only for a minute or two, and you don’t want them panicking on top of that because they can have another seizure as a result.
So I’m actually pretty excited about starting this I Know That Voice documentary on Netflix about the voice actors we know and love :D
washing natural hair more like
Great-great-grandma from New York City sets record at Gay Games 9
There are lots of numbers that made Ida Keeling a standout at the Gay Games 9 track and field events Tuesday in Akron.
At 4-feet-6 and 83 pounds, she was easily the smallest athlete in her chosen race, the 100 meters.
With a finishing time of 59.8 seconds, she was also by far the slowest, considering that world champs cover the distance in about 10 seconds.
But consider another number — the one that causes fellow contestants to want to shake her hand and local media to follow her with a camera to record her witticisms.
Ida Keeling is 99 years old.
Read more on Ohio.com