codingjester
codingjester:

strle:kevinthebigapple:Learning from the best w/ codingjester
DON’T TRY TO MAKE SENSE OF IT!-John Bunting
Yeah, so lessons to be learned. 
1) Drink a lot.
2) Don’t give a 2 hour talk, 2 days after you had a wisdom tooth pulled.
Thanks for letting me drone on and on. I’m so incredibly sorry you had to put up with that and my awkward hair in this gif.
Welcome to reneeejp's every day life.

It’s exhausting (and is perpetuating my Real Housewives addiction)…but let’s just say I’ve also learned an exhaustive amount on how the internet works in the process.

codingjester:

strle:

kevinthebigapple:

Learning from the best w/ codingjester

DON’T TRY TO MAKE SENSE OF IT!
-John Bunting

Yeah, so lessons to be learned. 

1) Drink a lot.

2) Don’t give a 2 hour talk, 2 days after you had a wisdom tooth pulled.

Thanks for letting me drone on and on. I’m so incredibly sorry you had to put up with that and my awkward hair in this gif.

Welcome to reneeejp's every day life.

It’s exhausting (and is perpetuating my Real Housewives addiction)…but let’s just say I’ve also learned an exhaustive amount on how the internet works in the process.

humansofnewyork
humansofnewyork:"In my heart of hearts, I wanted to do the right thing, but selling drugs was easy. Everyone was doing it. I mean, I’m not using that as an excuse, I made my own decisions. But I grew up around these Robin Hood figures who would sell drugs, then buy supplies for kids who were going back to school, or pay rent for an old woman who was about to get evicted. All my friends were doing it. It almost seemed fashionable. I never felt proud of it. I always thought I’d transition to a job with the Transit Authority, or a job like this— something I’d feel good about, but instead I transitioned to jail. I did six years. When I got out, it was tempting to go back to the easy money, because everyone around me was still doing it, and I couldn’t get a job. But luckily I found an agency that helps ex-cons, because there aren’t many companies looking to give people a second chance. I’ve had this job for a few years now. You know what product I’m selling now? Myself. Everyone around here is my client. Times Square is a drug to these people. And I’m picking up all the trash so that they can have the full Times Square experience."

humansofnewyork:

"In my heart of hearts, I wanted to do the right thing, but selling drugs was easy. Everyone was doing it. I mean, I’m not using that as an excuse, I made my own decisions. But I grew up around these Robin Hood figures who would sell drugs, then buy supplies for kids who were going back to school, or pay rent for an old woman who was about to get evicted. All my friends were doing it. It almost seemed fashionable. I never felt proud of it. I always thought I’d transition to a job with the Transit Authority, or a job like this— something I’d feel good about, but instead I transitioned to jail. I did six years. When I got out, it was tempting to go back to the easy money, because everyone around me was still doing it, and I couldn’t get a job. But luckily I found an agency that helps ex-cons, because there aren’t many companies looking to give people a second chance. I’ve had this job for a few years now. You know what product I’m selling now? Myself. Everyone around here is my client. Times Square is a drug to these people. And I’m picking up all the trash so that they can have the full Times Square experience."