5 Years Of Life.

Bryan. Vans Slave, Orange County, 23.

It’s always been those pieces of plastic
that I arranged alphabetically on a shelf
that taught me how to be myself.

(Source: tangletots, via wildhogs2007)

(Source: sampreme, via hannabalx)




*boop* *bap*


This made me giggle far too much




*boop* *bap*



This made me giggle far too much

(Source: catleecious, via heathermichellez)



i just heard a water bottle in my room crack… there’s a ghost out here just trying to get hydrated… i can respect that

Or a puppy chomping on it under the bed ondistantshores

That’s more likely, since I have like 30 under my bed right now.

@markdawgg turns 20 today. I have known this guy since he was about three, and it’s been so cool to watch him grow up. He is easily one of the most genuine, original guys I know with the best sense of humor around. Decided a cool way to celebrate the last year of his life was to show some random skating stuff I filmed of him in the last year. It’s been a really fun year of skating with him and I’m sure this year will be even better. Happy birthday mark, #buttclub4life

Customer Service Problem #34


Unpleasant customers who complain and say they’d rather go somewhere else.


This is so relevant for me

(Source: ijustneedthemoney)


i just heard a water bottle in my room crack… there’s a ghost out here just trying to get hydrated… i can respect that

(via cheetahgirl69420)



Twenty-seven-year-old Omaha, Nebraska, resident Erin Duffy has never had — or even wanted — a credit card.

"I’ve been able to get along without it," she says, attributing the choice to ambivalence and a wariness of plastic her parents fostered in her during her formative years. "I’ve liked being able to pay for things as I go, not having to worry about missing a bill."

Duffy’s decision to live without credit cards is more common than you may think. A whopping 63 percent of millennials (ages 18 to 29) don’t have a credit card, according to a survey commissioned by Bankrate and compiled by Princeton Survey Research Associates International.

Comparatively, only 35 percent of adults 30 and over don’t have credit cards.

There are, admittedly, external factors influencing the statistics. An April 2014 Gallup poll found Americans’ reliance on credit cards, in general, has declined steadily since the Great Recession. Moreover, the Credit Card Accountability, Responsibility and Disclosure Act of 2009, or CARD Act, made it harder for anyone under 21 to get a credit card.

There’s also a more straightforward reason why a majority of millennials aren’t carrying the payment method: Many, like Duffy, just don’t want credit cards.

"I don’t really feel like there’s a need for one in the way I live my life," says Melissa Pileiro, a 24-year-old resident of Vineland, New Jersey. "The idea with a credit card is you’re essentially putting money down that you don’t have."

Like many members of her demographic, Pileiro is perfectly content with her debit card, a payment method whose existence has eaten into the credit card’s market share.

Millennials “grew up in a world where the economy was tanking,” says David Pommerehn, senior counsel with the Consumer Bankers Association. “There was great concern about jobs and debts and paying off bills.”

At the same time, college costs — and subsequently student loans — have ballooned. According to the Project for Student Debt, student debt increased an average of 6 percent each year from 2008 to 2012, with college graduates from 2012 having an average student loan debt of $29,400.



(via blueeyeswhitedragon)


Got my band and a light that won’t go out.


Got my band and a light that won’t go out.

(via lindslaaay)

Ew dude


Back from the shop and now fully playable; my Squier (by Fender) Vintage Modified Mustang.

Floating bridge was swapped out with a Gotoh Tune-O-Matic bridge from Stew Mac because the stock bridge had lots of string buzz. After replacement of the bridge, the string action was way too high and made the guitar nearly unplayable past the 9th fret. And the internal hardware wiring had a few mistakes here and there. After taking it to a local guitar shop, everything is all fixed up. Shimmied the neck, adjusted the bridge, some resoldering, and pickup height adjustments.

Works perfectly and feels great. Glad to finally have it back and in a playable condition.

MSRP: $500
Street Price: $300
Store’s Price: $230
Bargained for $180

Bridge replacement parts: $22
Repair/Setup: $55

Total cost: $257
Price Difference vs Street Price: $43

Guitar Specs

  • Basswood body tonewood
  • Vintage cream white, gloss finished
  • Tortoise shell 4-ply pickguard
  • Duncan Design MU-102 Neck and Bridge Single Coil pickups
  • Maple neck, C shape, bolt on
  • Rosewood Fretboard, 9.5” radius
  • 24” scale length
  • 22 medium jumbo frets


  • Master Volume
  • Master Tone
  • Bridge Pickup on/off/on Toggle switch
  • Neck Pickup on/off/on Toggle switch


(via jazzblaster)