callmeandalasia said: I think loving someone is when you're support of the person in their endeavours but not necessarily willing to contribute. Whereas being in love with them is more.. You want to help in any way possible..

Thanks for sharing! 







Anonymous said: What do you think is the difference between loving someone and being in love?

I think loving someone is caring about them. For example, loving your friends or families. To be in love is a state of feeling; to be infatuated. 

However, everyone would describe these two terms differently, so I’m opened to hearing what others have to say. You can share your response in the reply below




Sometimes the hardest people to love are the ones who need it the most.
 



Lack of sleep amplifies the brain’s anticipatory reactions, raising overall anxiety levels.
 






I work really hard at trying to see the big picture and not getting stuck in ego. I believe we’re all put on this planet for a purpose, and we all have a different purpose… When you connect with that love and that compassion, that’s when everything unfolds.
 

— Ellen DeGeneres



Effective Exam Writing Tips

onlinecounsellingcollege:

1. Make sure you read and understand the Instructions: This is absolutely crucial. A lot of students are keen to rush ahead and so they quickly skim over the exam instructions. Then, later, they discover that they did it wrong! For example, do you have to do every question on the paper, or do you only have to select a certain number? Is there a penalty for guessing – so is it better not to guess? (For example, because you lose an extra point for each answer you get wrong).
2. Read through the exam and divide up your time accordingly: For example, make a note of the number of questions there are, and notice what the different questions are worth. This isn’t wasted time as reading through the questions will actually start to activate your memory. Then decide which questions will be easy, and which will take more time, and mentally allocate your time accordingly. Also, allow some time at the end to review what you have written, and do some corrections if you think you’ve made an error.
3. Work through each question systematically: Slowly read through the questions, and underline key words. Make sure you check to see if there’s more than one part. Make sure you’ve fully understood what you’re being asked to do then plan what you will do before you start to write things down.
4. Attempt every question: It’s better to do something than nothing at all. You might get a few marks for thinking along the right lines. If you’re running out of time, then resort to bullets points. You’ll cover more by doing that than writing complete sentences.
5. What if your mind goes blank? Take a few, slow deep breaths and try your best not to panic. It’s important not to let your anxiety take over. Take control of your thinking by reassuring yourself that will pass in a moment – and is natural in exams. Repeat true, positive thoughts like “you’ve worked hard and are ready” and listen for your breathing – as it starts to slow.
6. Review what you’ve written and make corrections if they’re needed: Leave some time to go over your answers at the end – but don’t change what you’ve written unless you’re sure it’s wrong. Also, look out for blank spaces, for question you have missed, and turn over the last page – in case there’s something at the end!




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I consider this to be the highest task of the union of two people: that each should keep watch on the solitude of the other.
 

— Rilke







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