1. Red Band Society Pilot Made Available Early by FOX - ScreenFad →

  2. Rectify Season 2 Finale Preview: Should Daniel Take the Deal? - TVHackr →

  3. A Good Marriage Trailer

    After 25 years of a good marriage, what will Darcy do once she discovers her husband’s sinister secret?

  4. luxuryaccommodations:

    Castello di Pretoia - Italy

    History, art and gracious hospitality meet at Castello di Pretoia - an enchanting hotel nestled in the postcard-perfect Umbrian hills. Dating back to the 9th and 10th centuries, the lovingly restored fortress boasts 13 elegant rooms spread across three medieval buildings, including a 20-meter watch tower overlooking the picturesque Chiascio Valley. Each of the property’s rooms and suites comes with its own character and decoration theme, but all feature a striking mix of period furnishings, beautiful frescoes, stone arches and original oak wooden beams. The precious materials and luxurious bathrooms add a touch of opulence and modern functionality to your stay. The hotel’s restaurant serves the best of regional cuisine in an ambience of romance and old-world elegance.

    WebsiteTripAdvisor

  5. Michael Lannan’s Looking Is More Than Gay Sex and the City

    None of Looking’s men are closeted; their aforementioned problems are not too different from those of their straight peers. Their gayness becomes an issue in more subtle ways, like perceived judgment from family members, commitment struggles between men, and internalized homophobia, a subtle theme that crops up often with Patrick, the main character played brilliantly by Jonathan Groff. (x)

    (Source: crushinonsomeone)

  6. yumfactory:

    Cameron Stalheim creates mixed-media sculptures that indulge the stuff of nightmares. His most recent work, and then I saw Colby on the Street and my fantasy died, is a striking depiction of a collapsed merman taking his last breaths. Several times longer than human height, the sculpture confronts us with an image of death: in this case, the death of our collective childhood fantasies (who didn’t want to live among the mermaids when they were young?). Read more on Hi-Fructose.

  7. maletrends:

MALE TRENDS A blog about men’s fashion, lifestyle & more.
Follow on INSTAGRAM

    maletrends:

    MALE TRENDS A blog about men’s fashion, lifestyle & more.

    Follow on INSTAGRAM

    (Source: linxspiration)

  8. I’m sad, Wilfred. I’m really sad.

  9. mybloodyicecream:

    One of the best endings to a show ever.
    Congrats on a successful show, Wilfred.

  10. hotbritishguyspluscats:

I don’t think I’ve ever seen a picture that so fully summed up what it is to be a cat owner. 

    hotbritishguyspluscats:

    I don’t think I’ve ever seen a picture that so fully summed up what it is to be a cat owner. 

    (Source: memewhore)

  11. smiliu:

Many With Schizophrenia Say They’re Happy: StudyBy Robert Preidt, Philly.com
Even though schizophrenia is one of the most severe forms of mental illness, nearly 40 percent of people with the disorder say they’re happy, new research contends.
Researchers at the University of California, San Diego, surveyed 72 schizophrenia patients, ranging in age from 23 to 70, living in the San Diego area, and found that 37 percent said they were happy all or most of the time.
Their happiness wasn’t related to the length or severity of their mental illness, to their mental or physical status, or to factors such as age and education. Instead, their happiness was associated with positive mental and social characteristics such as optimism, resilience and lower stress levels, the researchers said.
The findings are valuable because these positive traits can be taught to many people, said the authors of the study, which was published online Aug. 18 in the journal Schizophrenia Research.
"People tend to think that happiness in schizophrenia is an oxymoron," senior author Dr. Dilip Jeste, a professor of psychiatry and neurosciences, said in a university news release.
"Without discounting the suffering this disease inflicts on people, our study shows that happiness is an attainable goal for at least some schizophrenia patients. This means we can help make these individuals’ lives happier," Jeste added.
By way of comparison, about 83 percent of people without schizophrenia said they were happy most or all of the time. And none of the people without schizophrenia said they were never or rarely happy, compared with about 15 percent of those with the mental disorder.
"People with schizophrenia are clearly less happy than those in the general population at large, but this is not surprising," study lead author Barton Palmer, a professor in the university’s department of psychiatry, said in the news release.
"What is impressive is that almost 40 percent of these patients are reporting happiness and that their happiness is associated with positive psychosocial attributes that can be potentially enhanced," Palmer added.
The study was funded, in part, by the U.S. National Institute of Mental Health (NIMH).
For more mental health resources, Click Here to access the Serious Mental Illness Blog.Click Here to access original SMI Blog content

    smiliu:

    Many With Schizophrenia Say They’re Happy: Study
    By Robert Preidt, Philly.com

    Even though schizophrenia is one of the most severe forms of mental illness, nearly 40 percent of people with the disorder say they’re happy, new research contends.

    Researchers at the University of California, San Diego, surveyed 72 schizophrenia patients, ranging in age from 23 to 70, living in the San Diego area, and found that 37 percent said they were happy all or most of the time.

    Their happiness wasn’t related to the length or severity of their mental illness, to their mental or physical status, or to factors such as age and education. Instead, their happiness was associated with positive mental and social characteristics such as optimism, resilience and lower stress levels, the researchers said.

    The findings are valuable because these positive traits can be taught to many people, said the authors of the study, which was published online Aug. 18 in the journal Schizophrenia Research.

    "People tend to think that happiness in schizophrenia is an oxymoron," senior author Dr. Dilip Jeste, a professor of psychiatry and neurosciences, said in a university news release.

    "Without discounting the suffering this disease inflicts on people, our study shows that happiness is an attainable goal for at least some schizophrenia patients. This means we can help make these individuals’ lives happier," Jeste added.

    By way of comparison, about 83 percent of people without schizophrenia said they were happy most or all of the time. And none of the people without schizophrenia said they were never or rarely happy, compared with about 15 percent of those with the mental disorder.

    "People with schizophrenia are clearly less happy than those in the general population at large, but this is not surprising," study lead author Barton Palmer, a professor in the university’s department of psychiatry, said in the news release.

    "What is impressive is that almost 40 percent of these patients are reporting happiness and that their happiness is associated with positive psychosocial attributes that can be potentially enhanced," Palmer added.

    The study was funded, in part, by the U.S. National Institute of Mental Health (NIMH).

    For more mental health resources, Click Here to access the Serious Mental Illness Blog.
    Click Here
     to access original SMI Blog content

  12. A lot of my friends ask to touch my head. I just stand there and get stroked for five minutes. It’s a free massage.

    (Source: kirstendusnt)

  13. 

Jesse Williams photographed by Brian Smith.

    Jesse Williams photographed by Brian Smith.

    (Source: anthonymackies)

  14. guyswithshorthair:

    guyswithshorthair: