This part though
This part though
Phoenix, Arizona December 2013
Photographed by Rob Hoffman
I was there!!!!
This has never been so relevant
AHS Cast: 2013 Entertainers of the Year issue of Entertainment Weekly.
was this for the white people issue or something what the fuck?
damn..that is fucked up
This looks worse than what it is. This is the show’s main cast, they are in every season as different charcters. Everyone else are guest roles. I’m pretty sure this had nothing to do with race…..
If pain must come, may it come quickly. Because I have a life to live, and I need to live it in the best way possible. If he has to make a choice, may he make it now. Then I will either wait for him or forget him.
hello small feathered things i am a baby elephant it is nice to meet you may we shake noses?
Before I met him, I would dance in the shower.
When he was in my life, I would think about showering with him.
After he left, I would sit on the ground in the shower and cry.
When I got over him, I showered so quickly there was no time for dancing, fantasies or tears.
Someone can invade the smallest parts of your life,
you won’t even realize it until you dance in the shower again
and wonder why you ever stopped.
When faced with stress, some people seem to lose their appetite while others reach for the nearest sweet, salty, or fatty snack. Conventional wisdom tells us that stress eaters are the ones who need to regulate their bad habits, but new research suggests that stress eaters show a dynamic pattern of eating behavior that could have benefits in non-stressful situations.
The study, published in Psychological Science, a journal of the Association for Psychological Science, shows that “munchers” and “skippers” display compensatory patterns of consumption in response to positive and negative social situations. While munchers in the study ate more after being stressed, they ate less in response to a positive situation; skippers actually showed the reverse pattern, eating more after a positive experience.
“These findings challenge the simplistic view that stress eaters need to regulate their eating behavior to prevent weight gain,” says lead researcher Gudrun Sproesser of the University of Konstanz, in Germany. “Both skippers and munchers have their ‘soft spot’ for food, they just show different compensatory eating patterns in response to positive and negative situations.”
Sproesser and colleagues recruited volunteers to participate in a study on “first impressions.” The participants interacted with an unfamiliar partner by video before meeting them in person. After making their own videos, the participants received one of three messages in return: Some heard that their partner had decided not to meet with them after seeing the video, while others heard that their partner liked them and looked forward to meeting them. A third control group was told that the experiment had to be cancelled for other reasons.
Then, the participants went on to participate in a supposedly unrelated study involving a taste test for three flavors of ice cream. They were allowed to eat as much ice cream as they wanted.
The results showed that, when faced with negative feedback, self-identified munchers ate more ice cream than participants in the control group, while self-identified skippers ate less. Munchers ate, on average, about 120 more calories’ worth of ice cream than did the skippers.
But, when faced with positive feedback, munchers actually ate less than the control group, while skippers tended to eat more — the skippers consumed, on average, 74 calories’ worth more than the munchers.
“We predicted that munchers and skippers differ in food intake after experiencing a positive situation,” says Sproesser. “However, we were rather surprised that the data showed an almost mirror image in ice cream consumption when compared to the data from the social exclusion condition.”
The research offers insight for anyone who wants to understand the relationship between stress and eating, but it has specific importance for clinicians and practitioners working to promote healthy eating.The patterns of calorie consumption suggest that the behavior of both munchers and skippers could significantly influence body weight over time.
“Stress eaters should not be considered at risk to gain weight by default,” says Sproesser. “Our results suggest the need for a dynamic view of food intake across multiple situations, positive and negative.”
“Furthermore, our findings suggest rethinking the recommendation to regulate stress eating. Skipping food when being stressed may cause additional stress in munchers and could possibly disturb compensation across situations.”
Wow im i skipper i think
why did my ass cross my eyes at 1st?
The worst part about being strong is that no one ever asks if you’re okay.