Imagine having braces during the apocalypse. no one can take your braces off. And you just have to accept that you’ll have braces forever.
i want a novel focused around a character with braces during the apocalypse and the entire plot of the story revolves around their search for an orthodontist who is still alive and they sort of accidentally save the world in the process
Titled: Brace for It.
Vampire doctors that can smell if you have a blood disease.
Werewolf therapy animals for sick kids.
Nature sprite and nymph nurses that always make sure people have pretty flowers to brighten up their white rooms.
Fauns that go around and sing and dance for patients so that they smile.
Nice monster hospitals would be amazing
Someone write a book about this.
only the doctor and sarah would smile for their mugshots
if ur hair covers ur boobs u have mermaid hair and u are a mermaid i dont make the rules
As a man with a hairy chest, I was very, very confused by this post for about ten seconds.
You are a mermaid, sir
things to say if someone asks why you are so quiet
- "i don’t have much to say"
- (shrug with a smile)
- "i like listening"
- (with clenched teeth) “there are wasps in my mouth”
I hope you’re okay with me publishing this answer, and if not, please let me know!! I just thought it might be beneficial to others as well.
The truth is: you don’t.
Now let me break that down. Of course there are ways to make it easier. Personally, I find it easier to sing for people I don’t know rather than people I do, because for me, it means expectations are lowered all round — I’m not trying as hard to impress or be perfect, and the people listening aren’t people I see all the time and care deeply about. You can think of it that way — just give it your all because in the end, who knows if you’ll see these people again, and who cares what they think?
Other things: breathe deeply. Drink water. Don’t eat right before going on. Think about what you’re singing; if it’s something you wrote, if it really speaks to you. Focus on what ties you to it; that will ground you.
The truth is that you’ll never get over stage fright. I’ve been performing onstage for more than a decade, and by myself for just under that. The fear never goes away; my voice always quavers a little on high notes, and I tend to rush songs when I play live. But in small doses, fear can do wonders — it can rev you up, make you determined to show your passion. Learn to control it without erasing it.
Hope that helps. Best of luck to you, darling. xo