Artist: Yo Yo Ma, Edgar Meyer, Mark O'Connor
Album: Appalachia Waltz
"Appalachia Waltz" – Yo Yo Ma, Edgar Meyer, Mark O’Connor
((Okay I seriously want to try these Tastykakes now because they look really really good, even for boxed pasteries fjdlsfjdaskaldjflksd))
((As far as I know, you won’t be able to get them outside of the midatlantic. You could probably order them off their site? But they are tasty, and just kjsakfsa perfection. We have GA to thank tho, since a couple years ago Tastykake went bankrupt and probably wasn’t gonna survive. But this one GA based company brought it and we’re still here because of that, lol))
That says family pack but there’s no way in heck I’d share those 8’|
((yeah that ain’t enough for a family,
but we make it work. Since it’s for the house you gotta kinda share :|. Now I know exactly why I don’t like those things, it’s like diabetes in cake form. Like the filling is butter flavored.))
((I was gonna take a picture of the tastykakes that we presently have in our house. Since mom went shopping yesterday. And OMFG WE HAVE THE pANCAKE ONES, FUCKIN SHIT!! i’M DONE WITH THIS FAMILY
I seriously didn’t know we had these…well this kind anyway))
I also love the seasonal flavors!
Like the spiced kake krimpets that come out in the fall.
I also loved that one flavor they had a long time ago, the Pancake Krimpets.
But yeah those are my favorites. Actually I love them all, it’s really hard to choose because they all are kinda tasty.
Except for the jelly krimpets, I don’t like them all too much.
Government officials as well as the general public need to stop pretending that substance abuse and drug addiction will just “go away” on its own.
It will not.
(“It takes a village…” as they say.)
So, I feel that special attention should be paid to anyone/everyone who is helping to mitigate the destruction that the disease causes-especially to those who are actively using.
I feel that individuals suffering from addiction are met with a (sometimes) unfair bias based on the lifestyle they live.
It is my opinion that few consciously choose to be drug addicts.
And I know that not very many people agree with me; but I think it is important to allow every addict a second chance at life if it is possible, as opposed to letting them waste away based on personal judgments, feelings of apathy and/or lack of resources.Citing a dramatic increase in heroin-related deaths, Delaware County officials announced Thursday they are pushing for legislation to allow police officers to carry a drug that can reverse the effects of a heroin overdose.They said they also are exploring the possibility of a pilot program with the Pennsylvania Health Department that would equip police, often the first to arrive at the scene, with naloxone nasal spray, more commonly known as Narcan.
Already 17 states, including New York, New Jersey and Massachusetts, allow police to administer naloxone. In 10 of those states, naloxone can be prescribed to family or friends of an intravenous drug user.
Naloxone can quickly reverse the effects of an opiate overdose, which include difficulty breathing, sleepiness, and life-threatening low blood pressure.
The drug works by blocking the effects of morphine, oxycodone, methadone or heroin on the central nervous system, according to the National Institute of Health.
(Also, please don’t send me hate mail about this kthanks.)
It’s always something.
Just leave the little shitsack to himself and his donuts, jeez.
I AM NOT A SHITSTACK
and I don’t have any donuts right now unu
Yes you are. u 3 u
I have chocolate truffles, if you want some of those.
I know you are but what am I?
…nah. I’m all ok. I’ve just been cutting down on the unhealthy food as of lately. I can’t go out and run as much due to the weather :C I don’t want to get into any bad habits.
Hey now chocolate isn’t unhealthy. Dark chocolate is full of antioxidants; it can also help with high blood pressure.
commonwealthofpennsylvania replied to your post:That would be really disturbing if it was. But you know how word travels. people will get the story misconstrued the more its passed along.I’m sure it’ll die down some. Kinda glad they aren’t accusing you—personally—of anything.
It should be fixed up soon. Some people just need to learn how to look beyond the title of a news story.
Most don’t, but I’m sorry you have to deal with that, John.
The late Reverend Leon H. Sullivan founded OIC in 1964. The “sixties” was a turbulent time in the history of Philadelphia and other urban cities as African-Americans and other minorities voiced their anger and staged visible protests about the lack of opportunities in their communities. In response to this unrest, Reverend Sullivan and 400 ministers researched the situation and determined that companies in Philadelphia were refusing to open their doors to minority applicants, thus triggering what was then termed “selective patronage”. When those same companies realized the economic impact the boycott was having, they “modified” their positions.
However, access did not automatically ensure success as it was realized that in order for people to take advantage of the job opportunities, they first had to be qualified educationally, vocationally, motivationally and attitudinally, thus the concept of OIC and the “holistic” approach to training and personal development was born. Even without government funding, Reverend Sullivan was able to open the first training site at 19th & Oxford Streets in North Central Philadelphia. From that modest beginning in an old abandoned jailhouse, OIC evolved into a national and international education and training model of demonstrated effectiveness, boasting of having served over 3 million people worldwide and 65,000 in Philadelphia since its inception. Under the philosophical banner of “Helping People Help Themselves”, OIC has been moving people from welfare to work, from tax dependent to taxpayer and from homelessness to homeownership for 45 years. The legacy of Reverend Leon H. Sullivan and the concept of OC is alive and well in Philadelphia and throughout world communities.
This is no more evident than in Philadelphia where the “prototype” maintains its fidelity to the founding mission and philosophy as promulgated by Reverend Sullivan. Our mission is to assist the unemployed, the underemployed, the homeless, and disadvantaged youth and adults to achieve self-sufficiency and empowerment, primarily through education, training, job placement, and through supportive human services, housing and economic development.
No, I don’t mind the Office really. Being only remembered for that though, that’s tiring.
I guess I can understand that; I was just pulling your leg. Anyway, don’t get into too much trouble at that parade of yours.
Thanks Boss. I hope we have a great turnout this year! And I would NEVER get in trouble at the parade. Not in a millions years, Nope…
Right, you’d never get in trouble. *laughs softly* You don’t have to call me boss, that’s a little too formal.
I don’t even feel like anyone’s boss really.