more appropriately .. waste.
as in, it is complete garbage when people waste my time on their behalf. i understand that you may be benefiting from my inconvenience, but i really don’t understand why it was a thought in the first place if it was never going to be a reality.
the thing that bothers me more than anything is when people say things that are not necessary. if you don’t want to hangout, don’t say you do in the first place. especially, don’t cancel your plans last minute because you find something better to do when YOU’RE THE ONE WHO ASKED ME TO DO SOMETHING! i didnt even want to in the first place and now i canceled all of my other plans to make time for you. just saying .. third time this week, and it’s my biggest annoyance.
thank you for completely wasting my time, my energy, and precious seconds i could have spent with my bestfriends instead. but really .. don’t worry. it’s not like i can’t get my time back or anything.
…… thanks though! hope you have a lovely night!
Research into the nature of DNA has revealed that this material within each cell of our bodies has important implications for who each one of us is, on many levels. In addition to determining our physical characteristics, our vulnerabilities to certain diseases, and maybe even our personality, is it possible that the DNA helix holds some of the important memories of our ancestors Theories that suggest that we can tap into the deep nature of DNA to uncover ancient memories are not new. In the 1960s, some psychological researchers claimed that there may be keys that unlock our DNA, revealing experiences of generations of our relatives who lived long before our present time.
The DNA within all living things is the blueprint for what each organism becomes, subject to the environmental influences that can also have significant effects. For humans, recent discoveries about DNA are rapidly changing our views about the importance of this material. DNA may affect us much more significantly than we imagined. And, it may hold keys to further discoveries.
It has long been known that our physical appearance is determined by the combination of DNA from our mother and father. Now, researchers are confirming that certain diseases and disorders have direct links to our DNA. Our health may be programmed to some degree by our genetic history. Our IQ and aptitudes, musical skills, athletic ability, even our psychological and emotional traits may be significantly affected by the DNA within us.It has been demonstrated that experiences necessary for survival of a species are learned and that this knowledge is passed on to subsequent generations. In some cases this is mostly likely at least partially through DNA and the unconscious “instinct” that results. Even tiny and simple organisms learn crucial survival skills and pass these on.
For humans, with our relatively complex brain, feelings and memories, what other kinds of experiences might be saved in our DNA over the many thousands of years when our ancestors were born, lived and died? And, can they be accessed by us here and now?
Because learning about situations that are necessary for survival of a species are probably saved as a kind of unconscious genetic memory, those fundamental human experiences could be deep down in our DNA somewhere. Let’s say you have always had a significant fear of bears since you were a child. Even Smokey the Bear and other friendly Hollywood bears could not convince you to regard bears with anything but anxiety and fearful feelings. Maybe it is possible that deep, deep within your DNA memory banks, your great-great-great-great-grandmother or great-great-great-great-grandfather had a very bad experience with a bear two hundred years ago. Maybe they saw someone be killed by a bear. Maybe they had to climb a tree to save themselves from being eaten by a bear.