precious moments jesus loves me doll Relevant Information
(79 People Likes) Have you or would you ever use a mannequin or blow-up doll in your car, in order to use the HOV lane without being stopped?
out of town and get caught you could plausibly claim to be unaware of lane restrictions but if you get caught using a blowup doll, you’re gonna go down and hard. I have long been of the opinion that a tinted front window would
(73 People Likes) Are you panicking over the COVID-19 coronavirus?
ng is different from the last. The only real consistency has been that I’ve lived a large amount of my life on this side of midnight. (It’s now well after 3am, as I begin writing.) Tonight is somewhat different, though. My mind is racing. I’ve spent most of the day and night reading and watching everything I can put my eyes on related to the virus. Mainstream media reporting, conservative punditry, libertarian analysis, medical research, scientific modeling, and political posturing — and some of each from sources around the globe. (Though I am avoiding the fringe and conspiracy sites, like the . . . uh . . . plague.) I am intellectually convinced of far less than I should be — by virtue of the sheer volume of information I’ve absorbed — than I have been at any time since the genesis of this crisis. So contradictory is much of the information being put forth by what I might consider to be even the most credible of sources. While maybe not convinced about anything, I am fully conscious of my own inherent instincts as I process the following: 1 - People are dying from this disease, and social distancing will certainly save lives. Yet, there is a major divide between imminently qualified scientists. One side calling for a much longer period of social distancing — by way of mandatory business closures and more severely enforced stay-at-home orders. The other side saying we cannot allow fear of “death tolls” to prevent us from facing the hard task of building the “herd immunity” necessary for preventing this to become a seasonally recurring crisis — over and over again. 2 - Ultimately right or wrong, people’s livelihoods are being, and will be destroyed by this current remedial course of action. The notion of, “If we save but one life, then the shutdowns are worth it,” is patently bulls**t of the highest order. If that were our guiding philosophy of how we govern all human activity, we’d have long ago demanded the prohibition of automobiles, alcohol, tobacco, and sugar — with extreme jackbooted prejudice — as the individual and combined annual death tolls caused by just those four items dwarf anything COVID-19 has in store. 3 - Government cannot make it all better, and to expect so is the height of ignorance and naïveté. Government may put a $1200 bandaid on the wound, but that bandaid is itself infected with a Trojan horse bacteria that has historically destroyed currencies and economies, bringing nations to its knees. 4 - Party tribalism and blame-gaming is tearing us apart. “War” typically unites us against a commonly identified enemy. The “war on COVID-19” is having the opposite effect — because rather than identifying the virus as that common enemy, equal numbers of Americans have decided whoever is on the ‘other side’ of the Trump divide to be the greater long term threat. (I can hardly believe some of the virulent hostility I’m seeing on my social media feeds.) 5 - According to a new poll by the Kaiser Family Foundation, published on April 2, 45% of adults, (53% of women and 37% of men), say the pandemic has affected their mental health, and 19% say it has had a “major impact.” We’re not even close to the cessation of all the things creating this mounting, parallel mental health crisis, as crack-ups and breakdowns are already happening and getting headlines. 6 - Make no mistake about it . . . while governments may be making sincere efforts to ameliorate the health and economic damage wrought by this pandemic, there are factions within each, salivating over how best “not to waste this crisis.” The ends of which are to push through solutions that will grant them evermore centralized control over every aspect of our individual lives, businesses, property, and even our children. All in the name of safety and security, as untold millions willing surrender their rights — (and those of their neighbors, via the ballot box) — to those false and impossible promises. And they’ll do so without question. I hate coming across so pessimistic and fearful, but every one of my liberty-oriented nerve-endings and each strand of my libertarian DNA is on high-alert right now. Being acquiescent to common sense social distancing recommendations, and knowing we cannot sustain this for more than just a few more days — before inflicting far greater damage than the virus will do on its own — are not mutually exclusive concepts. Something’s got to give, soon — no matter how painful in the short term — to salvage both our freedoms and our prosperity
(25 People Likes) Are sex dolls and sex bots a good thing or bad? Which one and why?
find them to be useful, others won’t. Will someone try to design an exploitative sex bot? You bet. Just like people design certain video games to maximize ongoing revenue, someone will design a sex bot that ge
(25 People Likes) Which sex doll do you recommend to buy? Are there any technical aspects I should look into?
type of sex doll will always be down to personal taste.precious moments jesus loves me doll What you should also always realise is that sex dolls are made specifically for your sexual pleasures and are not in any shape or form meant to take the place of a real human being. That being said - yes sex dolls are still very popular and are very good sell
(82 People Likes) Which colleges are infamous for grade deflation? (Not holding anything against these schools - just want to be aware of those academic environments).
internet to find a list of colleges / universities that are known for grade deflation, these names came up most often. *not listed in any particular order Wellesley College Love Doll niversity of California Berkeley (Cal) Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT) Reed College (Average GPA 2014: 3.15) Boston University Princeton University had an official grade deflation policy until 2014, but the policy has since been revoked. Takeaway: Grade inflation doesn't appear to correlate with academic rigor, as many places that are deemed "academically rigo