JMR | Pioneer Of Your Heart

7 Reasons Why You Lose So Many Friends In Your 20s


  1.  People change. This is so obvious but it’s the leading cause of friendship death in your twenties so we must acknowledge it. You don’t know who you are at the age of twenty but you gravitate towards who makes the most sense in that moment. Then, as you get more of a handle on yourself and what kinds of people you actually want to surround yourself with, you make necessary changes. You cut the fat. You bid farewell to those who no longer fit. This is perhaps the hardest kind of friendship loss to weather because there’s no one to blame. You both just grew into different people. And when there’s no place to pinpoint blame, the heartache can last longer.
  2. People move. They move clear across the country, they move to Europe, they plant the seeds of their life somewhere that’s not close to you and then you have to decide if the friendship is worth continuing when you know there’s a large chance you’ll never live in the same city again.

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Rudimental feat. John Newman & Alex Clare - Not Giving In

She’s the type of person you’d write a book about. I would take the first three chapters to describe the way her touch sets my skin on fire.

— me (via noo-interruption)

(via facetofacewiththesky)


@JaredLeto: Miss you already, @Zedd! :)
Push Pull

It comes and goes. Sometimes I want to puke at how I absurdly adore how your face compliments the smoke coming out from your mouth upon  puffing that wicked cigarette and how I don’t mind setting my lungs on fire so we could breathe the same toxic air. Sometimes though I see you as yet another human I just happen to know quite more than the others. I could go on for days merrying and not look for you. The out of sight , out of mind wordplay is real I suppose. But tonight you are on my mind. It has become a chore my dear to keep on jumping from needing you like air tonight to not giving a damn about you the next day. And since I have yet to figure out what you are to me, I’ ll  continue chugging that killer thirst quencher with you.

People say to you, ‘you’ve changed’, or something like that, well, I hope, for the sake of God that you have changed, because I don’t want to be the same person all my life. I want to be growing, I want to be expanding. I want to be changing. Because animate things change, inanimate things don’t change. Dead things don’t change. And the heart should be alive, it should be changing, it should be moving, it should be growing, its knowledge should be expanding.

Shaykh Hamza Yusuf   (via lostintheharmonies)


(via waakeme-up)

(Source: choices-notchances, via felldownthezombiehole)