Login or register


Last status update:
Gender: male
Date Signed Up:10/22/2011
Last Login:10/23/2016
Content Thumbs: 139 total,  168 ,  29
Comment Thumbs: 981 total,  1319 ,  338
Content Level Progress: 90% (9/10)
Level 13 Content: New Here → Level 14 Content: New Here
Comment Level Progress: 40% (4/10)
Level 191 Comments: Anon Annihilator → Level 192 Comments: Anon Annihilator
Content Views:8994
Times Content Favorited:5 times
Total Comments Made:536
FJ Points:1057
Favorite Tags: youtube (2)

  • Views: 7641
    Thumbs Up 125 Thumbs Down 13 Total: +112
    Comments: 6
    Favorites: 4
    Uploaded: 10/12/13
    Blue Foreplay Blue Foreplay
  • Views: 904
    Thumbs Up 16 Thumbs Down 0 Total: +16
    Comments: 0
    Favorites: 0
    Uploaded: 11/04/11
    Fuck yeah Fuck yeah
  • Views: 627
    Thumbs Up 12 Thumbs Down 0 Total: +12
    Comments: 2
    Favorites: 0
    Uploaded: 11/04/11
    Fuck yeah Fuck yeah
  • Views: 481
    Thumbs Up 8 Thumbs Down 1 Total: +7
    Comments: 1
    Favorites: 1
    Uploaded: 10/22/11
    Yo dawg Yo dawg
  • Views: 862
    Thumbs Up 3 Thumbs Down 7 Total: -4
    Comments: 3
    Favorites: 0
    Uploaded: 09/09/13
    Bateman Begins Bateman Begins

latest user's comments

#101 - Ok serious question (I can already see this comment getting re…  [+] (12 replies) 05/05/2016 on To all the 'brave' Tumblrinas. +4
#143 - anon (05/06/2016) [-]
Cancer treatment is far more painful than the cancer itself in many cases, and not guaranteed to work. Ignoring it is easier. Offing yourself is easier. Staring down the side effects of chemo and surgeries with no guarantee that it's going to do a damn thing is fucking hard.

Believe it or not, just letting it kill you is actually what a LOT of people do about it. And it is often the less painful way to go about it. When people are still fighting despite a terminal diagnoses, those people are rarely doing it for themselves, because they're in a lot of pain with a very low quality of life at that point and they're going to die either way, they're doing it to spend that much more time with their loved ones. I'd say that's brave.
#127 - chokebee (05/05/2016) [-]
I love this painting.
User avatar
#104 - jalauren (05/05/2016) [-]
Because, right now, cancer is a death sentence. If you have it, you will die of it, and understandibly, a lot of people just accept this saying, "welp, looks like I'm gonna die now." When someone says they're brave, what they means is that the person isn't giving up in the face of something that's basically insurmountable. How is that not bring brave?
User avatar
#106 - fadaratah (05/05/2016) [-]
My grandfather survived 2 kinds of cancer. A friend of mine survived cancer..

Alot of forms are -NOT- a death sentence if you live in a country with good hospitals and with a healthcare that pays for your costly treatment.
User avatar
#107 - jalauren (05/05/2016) [-]
That doesn't change the stigma behind the word. Honestly, what do you (and everyone else) think of when you hear cancer? People dying slowly and painfully.
User avatar
#120 - saintall (05/05/2016) [-]
Your argument assumes the views of others. That is not my immediate thought when I hear the word 'cancer'. I think of people being subjected to Chemo even when they would prefer different methods like Medical Marijuana or THC-laden edibles. There was even one girl who did not want to go through Chemo at 17. She was forced to anyway, and if I remember correctly some kind of judicial action was taken against the mother.

I think of the patent that the government holds for Medical Marijuana as a potential cure for cancer, and still being one of the biggest countries that profits from the treatment of cancer yearly. Between charities, the hospitals that use chemo as a treatment, the cost of chemo in general, the industries that knowingly endanger people with cancer-causing products, it becomes clear that the real money (the only important thing to the ruthless business machine that is our American government) is not in the cure, but in the sickness.
User avatar
#152 - jalauren (05/06/2016) [-]
You don't think about death and suffering when someone mentions cancer, and what's your point? Ask most people their thoughts, and they'll repeat what I've said.
User avatar
#161 - saintall (05/06/2016) [-]
Again, I think you're assuming. Unless you have cited sources or some form of evidence saying that most people think this, I think it is faulty to say that most people think that way just because you think that.

My point was that I don't think your point of 'everyone thinks this way because I think this way' is reasonable or even valid.

If you were ot ask my Mother, who lost her Mother to cancer, she'd have a very different response than say, someone who had never seen it take place, who had never lost someone to it, who had never experienced it in any way. I just think you shouldn't say things like that as if you know how everyone thinks or feels about a certain topic.
User avatar
#180 - jalauren (05/06/2016) [-]
Honestly, the sentiment of "you need to back everything up with sources", when something is obviously meant to be opinion, is silly to me. I'm just putting my 2 cents into the topic. I'm not writing a research paper
User avatar
#179 - jalauren (05/06/2016) [-]
Did I ever say that everyone thinks this way? I didn't, I said most people. Of course, individuals are going to have different experiences with it, but I'm not talking about specifics. I never stated that what I said was fact, and you know, as well as I, that there aren't going to be studies on people's attitudes about cancer.

I'm allowed to generalize if I feel like it because it's only an opinion.
User avatar
#108 - fadaratah (05/05/2016) [-]
i see cancer as pretty horrible.. but if i lok in my personal sphere. it seems to have a 50/50 deathchance thing going on.
User avatar
#109 - jalauren (05/05/2016) [-]
I'm not talking about your personal experiences. I'm talking in general.