I'm tired.

This is a strange and foreign mixture of fatigue and defiance that I've never really felt before.

I'm tired, but stubbornly still clinging onto the idea of myself as a functioning adult, working through this thing like anything else, like when I was in school and when I had a day job and when I could make an effort to go out or do something with friends.

Today, this thought and drive and motivation is gone. It's just gone and all that's left is this strange mix of exhaustion and indifference. The feeling that sometimes you get when you're in bed at 9pm on a Friday night and it feels good that right now you're allowed to be just the idle stupor filled mess you are because there's no where you have to be tomorrow morning.

A few weeks ago, my dad called me up.

Google Authorship

is getting to be a thing. It's where you can add yourself to any page you're an author on, and your name will show up in the google search results for that page, as well as on the google maps page, etc. I was proud of this. I'd never really used it before, but my mom was always using it to promote our business on her blog and now I wanted to get in on it too.

We talked for a bit about how I've been feeling lately, and I asked if I could use his google account for the profile. He was fine with it.

He told me that I should write a post about what I'm feeling, and that I should get some pictures and use them as.

He didn't know how I felt, and I didn't know how to describe it to him. I didn't know how to say "I'm feeling a bit lazy, and I don't feel like I have any drive or motivation to do anything" without sounding like a brat.

So I did what I always do.

I wrote about it.

So there's this thing that people seem to be into these days, and that's 'following' or 'liking' someone on facebook. I'm sure you've all seen it, and I'm sure you all know what it is, but I don't.

I just looked it up and it's called 'following' and you can do it by.

Kids Definition of treatment

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Treatment Definition & Meaning - Merriam-Webster

SINCE 1828 GAMES & QUIZZES THESAURUS WORD OF THE DAY FEATURES SHOP Buying Guide M-W Books LOG IN REGISTER settings log out MY WORDSMY WORDS dictionary thesaurus view recent Log in Sign Up Hello, Games & Quizzes Thesaurus Word of the Day Features Buying Guide M-W Books My WordsMy Words View Recent Account Log Out treatment noun Save Word treat·​ment | \ ˈtrēt-mənt \ plural treatments Definition of treatment 1 : the act or manner or an instance of treating someone or something: such as a : conduct or behavior towards another The actor requires careful treatment. … he always treated people with whom he disagreed with utmost civility and never allowed his scholarly predispositions to interfere with respectful treatment of students holding differing views. — LSA [Linguistic Society of America] Bulletin b : the action or manner of dealing with something (such as a topic) often in a specified way … the best and most comprehensive treatment of American foreign oil policy that has so far been written.— Burton I. Kaufman … cinematic treatments of organized crime as GoodFellas, Godfather III and Miller's Crossing.— Ralph Novak … most of us readers assume that this conflict of interest is the reason PC Magazine reviews of Microsoft products are softball treatments that in no way reflect the actual experiences of users, who are plagued with constant program crashes.— Joseph Kristl c : the action or way of treating a patient or a condition medically or surgically : management and care to prevent, cure, ameliorate, or slow progression of a medical condition treatment of accident victims palliative treatment of inoperable cancer treatment of a blocked artery infertility treatments treatment of diabetic patients also : an instance of treating a patient or medical condition patients requiring numerous chemotherapy treatments Removal of the skin growth required a single treatment. d : subjection of something to the action of an agent or process sewage treatment It is the most economical and practical method of purification and treatment of water.— Business Insider (online) a wastewater treatment plant 2a : a therapeutic agent, therapy, or procedure used to treat a medical condition Placebos—medical treatments that contain no active ingredients—have triggered an outbreak of controversy … — Science News b : something (such as a product or technique) used in treating, enhancing, or improving the performance, condition, or appearance of someone or something exfoliating skin treatments He cares about the condition of hair, invents treatments as well as styles, and has brought out a special hair-care product made of bone marrow. — Vogue Regularly apply a waterproofing treatment suitable for the boot whether it be normal leather, nubuck or suede.— Rodney Chester Wainscoting is paneling that lines the lower part of the walls in a room. This decorative treatment usually goes as high as chair rail height, but can be raised higher for a more elegant wall treatment.— Denise Freese 3 : the techniques or actions customarily applied in a specified situation: such as a : the provision (such as by a store or restaurant) of the goods or services associated with a visit, fee, or order The party received special treatment at the restaurant. "If you want luxury goods, then walking into a Gucci or Prada or Cartier and getting the full treatment and sitting on the cushy leather banquette is part of the experience," says freelance writer and fashion aficionada Lisbeth Levine.— Robin Givhan b : a pattern of actions (such as the bestowal of gifts and favors) designed to reward, encourage, or convince … he has been getting the standard treatment of cocktail parties, press interviews and deals with advertisers … — Time In those early days, [Gerald] Ford was invited to the White House by the natty, peppery Harry Truman, who wanted $5 million to renovate the crumbling building. Ford got the full treatment, with amateur architect Truman pointing out sagging floors and the lack of closets. Truman got his money.— Hugh Sidey c : a pattern of actions (such as insults or physical punishment) designed to punish or persuade —used especially in phrases like get the treatment and give (someone) the treatment When asked what MI [Military Intelligence] said, he [Sergeant Javal S. Davis] stated: "Loosen this guy up for us. Make sure he has a bad night. Make sure he gets the treatment."— Los Angeles TimesSome of the cops at the station house were ready to take him into a back room and give him "the treatment" for passing himself off as one of them.— William McGowanInstead, the press corps closed their minds and treated dissenters like pariahs to coerce conformity. NBC News got the full treatment when it dared to break ranks.— Michael Goodwin.


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