In partnership with CBSSports.com
Online Now 1952
Online now 1534 Record: 18710 (2/25/2012)
We aren't just committed to college football; we're early enrolling in it.
Where the madness isn't just in March.
You have no favorite boards.
The most viewed topics.
The most replied to topics.
The most up-voted topics.
The most down-voted topics.
The most up-voted posters.
The most down-voted posters.
The most followed posters.
He is past stoned.
In memory of Tusks.
Fucked up situation
Possible solutions are
1. Doritos for breakfast
2. Chili for breakfast
3. Chili doritos for snack
4. Try to cook a burger stuffed with bleu cheese right now
5. McDonalds run!
A fvcked up rabbit in your sig along with two bitches that can cook. Certainly works if you ask me.
I'd go with 3 or 5
Chili in microwave. Doritos ready.
Not a delicious moist danish but it will do.
man... it snows, and everybody changes into pieces of shit... you would think it snowed shit
coo yo hood entertainment... yohoodent.com
anyone ever slapped a dr?
i think it would be an admirable vocation.. dr slapping...
those fuckers think they are gods and shit and treat a motherfucker like shit... knowing they can't fight a lick. they just got too used to people not beating them to death, so, they think they can act any kinna way
I've never done it or anything but I did have a buddy when I was 17 I think that knocked his doctor out cold after he put his finger in his @ss during his physical. He felt bad about it but just said he reacted and knocked the hell out of the guy. He knew it was coming and everything, just said that he freaked out after.
you know what that means, right?
Hell who knows, lol.
I certainly don't enjoy having it done but never freaked out and punched my doctor for it. Hell he hopefully doesn't like the process any more than I do.
well, i am not really signing up for it every week...
hell, i have never had it done, but i doubt it would be that big of a deal unless you been tampered with
rape trauma syndrome
Immediate reactions after a rape may vary. Some rape survivors remain controlled, numb, in shock, denial disbelief. They present a flat affect, quiet, reserved, and have difficulties expressing themselves. Other rape survivors respond quite differently - being very expressive and verbalizing feelings of sadness or anger. They may appear distraught or anxious and may even express rage or hostility against the medical staff attempting to care for them.
Various factors may aid or inhibit the survivors ability to resolve the issues associated by the rape. Positive feelings of self-esteem, good support systems, previous success in dealing with crisis and economic security all enhance her ability to heal. Survivors who can minimize, (deal with one small segment of the problem at a time ) often find success. Certainly survivors moved to action gain confidence as they implement decisions. But survivors who suffer with chronic stress, lack of support systems and prior victimization struggle less successfully to resolve their issues. Negative self-esteem often hinders their progress and paralyze their efforts. These victims often use maladaptive methods to deal with their stress. These factors hamper their ability to resolve the issues of the rape and move beyond it.
Rape victims can suffer a significant degree of physical and emotional trauma during the rape, immediately following the rape and over a considerable time period after the rape. A study of rape victims has identified a three-stage process, or syndrome, that occurs as a result of forcible rape or attempted forcible rape. This syndrome is an acute stress reaction to a life-threatening situation that can last from two years to a lifetime. It is also often known as rape trauma syndrome or rape related post traumatic stress disorder, rrpstd.
The acute phase begins immediately and lasts up to several days after the attack. The survivor feels violated and fearful and may be depressedï¿½even suicidal. The victim struggles with feelings of loss of control and may note changes in appetite, sleep habits or social functions. Survivors may note change in their sexual patterns at this time.
The Acute Stage: This stage occurs immediately after the assault. It may last a few days to several weeks. During this stage the victim may:
seem agitated or hysterical or s/he may appear totally calm (a slogan that s/he could be in shock).
have crying spells and anxiety attacks.
have difficulty concentrating, making decisions, and dolling simple, everyday tasks.
show little emotion, act as though numb or stunned.
have poor recall of the rape or other memories.
In the second stage, it seems that survivors begin to resolve their issues. This stage is also called the "flight to health." But denial frequently masks the under lying problems as survivors make an effort to re-establish the routines of their life and bring back some semblance of control. Sometimes, in an effort to feel back in control, rape victims make dramatic changes in lifestyle or environment. They may quit a long-standing job or move to a new location to get a fresh start. They may dramatically change their appearance; cut their hair or perhaps change the colour. None of the changes brings about the security they search for as nightmares and phobias emerge. They work hard to suppress the feelings because dealing with them is so very painful.
The Outward Adjustment Stage: During this stage the victim resumes what appears to be from the outside her/his "normal" life. Inside, however, there is considerable turmoil which can manifest itself by any of the following behaviours:
sense of helplessness.
persistent fear and/or depression.
severe mood swings (e.g. happy to angry, etc.).
vivid dreams, recurrent nightmares, insomnia.
appetite disturbances (e.g. nausea, vomiting, compulsive eating).
efforts to deny the assault ever took place and/or to minimize its impact.
withdrawal from friends and/or relatives.
preoccupation with personal safety.
reluctance to leave the house and/or to go places which remind the victim of the rape.
hesitation about forming new relationships with men and/or distrustful or existing relationship.
disruption of normal everyday routines (e.g. high absenteeism at work suddenly or, conversely, working longer than usual hours; dropping out of school; travelling different routes; going out only at certain times).
But the feelings do not go away as easily as before. Their re-surfacing introduces the third stage of the rape trauma syndrome. The client no longer denies the issues; she/he may want to talk about what happened. The client finds themselves more willing to accept counselling and get in touch with the feelings and emotions associated with the rape. Survivors may feel overwhelmed as they attempt to deal with feelings they struggled to suppress since the assault. Often some sensory stimulation triggers memories that call to mind the sexual assault. Suddenly the survivor seems to be re-living the trauma as the rape comes to life again. Nightmares, phobias, depression, reoccurring thoughts and sexual dysfunction monopolize her thoughts. She / he feels anxious to talk about it; to deal with it and is ready to seek therapy although she may not understand why the issues surface at that time. The stages are not linear and can vary as the victim works their way through. Survivors find themselves taking one step forward and two back as they vacillate between stages and labour to find their way.
Only had it done twice. I think its pretty much standard for every physical now that I'm over 30 (31). It's not a big deal it's just weird. It feels like it last a lot longer than it actually does and nobody is comfortable afterward. I hate having to discuss the results of my physical with the doctor afterward, lol. I'm just like, "Doc you just have your finger up my @ss." Can't we just talk in a week or something like that when the fact isn't so fresh in my mind.
Let's get this bitch started
mkillian247 on twitter..... I say a lot of stuff you wont care about.
The new age to have that done is now 50. If you're 30 and your doctor is doing that you should be concerned.
247Sports In partnership with CBS Sports