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Fix your face.

My grandmother used to say she had to “fix her face.”

My mom says it now. Or maybe she says “get myself together.”

I’m not sure what I say. I get myself together in bits and pieces so I probably don’t say anything. My getting-it-together routine is like a play in eight parts. I end up doing most of it in front of the  computer because I can’t tear myself away from the computer in the morning. I have to catch up with the action from overnight.

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Obsessives welcome!



Lizzie has anxiety, so it’s natural she would worry about her book not appealing to those who live a carefree life. Even though she knows that nobody lives a carefree life.

But it’s hard to remember that nobody lives a carefree life when you live with anxiety – or depression or whatever you live with.

If it’s the case that you live a carefree life, it’s okay. Reply All loves all our readers, the disturbed, distraught, and even the regular, well-balanced and happy!

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The pandemic of multitasking.



I will out myself immediately: I love Zoom.

After years of playing the isolated introvert, I love the option of socializing-from-the-sofa when I’m feeling open to it and only socializing as much as I’m up for it.

Sometimes I entertain others on Zoom. Zoom is an easy place to be a big personality. Most of the time, though, I’m a listener.

A lot of the time, I’m doing my nails.

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“My love for skateboarding … has saved my life so many times.”

@justinthebishop @_leopfeifer #amazing


“One Day You’ll Go Blind,” directed by Leo Pfeifer, tells the story of Justin Bishop, a lifelong skateboarder who went blind at the age of twenty-five but refused to abandon the sport he loved.

New Yorker Article Blind Skateboarder’s Return to the Ramp

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