Leaderboard


Popular Content

Showing content with the highest reputation since 10/10/2019 in all areas

  1. 2 points
    MadCast: Nimli

    Struggling

    sending you a hug
  2. 1 point
    Still haven't heard back from you yet. It's okay though, I'd be scared of me too.
  3. 1 point
  4. 1 point
    MadCast: Nimli

    WoW: Classic

    I've done the same
  5. 1 point
    MadCast: Dez

    WoW: Classic

    Hey all, Just a heads up, but I'm cancelling my WoW Subscription over Blizzard's treatment of pro-Hong Kong players.
  6. 1 point
    TFT is not the tie breaker as per discussion with @MadCast: Mike the tie breaker will be Counter strike best of 30 as a normal ranked match since TFT is an offshoot of League of Legends.
  7. 1 point
    make a montage of all the times @MadCast: Ascent ball chases
  8. 1 point
    HeyNowCloud

    Elo Darkness

    This is a pretty cool (physical) tabletop game. It's like a League of Legends knock off. There are different hero deck to choose from and build a deck of 5 heroes. They have a 3 lanes, minion, towers to push and even neutral monster/ dragons. The art is so pretty!
  9. 1 point
  10. 1 point
    It's October, which means that in 9 days we will be celebrating the 31st year running of National Coming Out Day here in the United States. A little history for you: "On Oct. 11, 1987, half a million people participated in the March on Washington for Lesbian and Gay Rights. It was the second such demonstration in our nation’s capital and resulted in the founding of a number of LGBTQ organizations, including the National Latino/a Gay & Lesbian Organization (LLEGÓ) and AT&T’s LGBTQ employee group, LEAGUE. The momentum continued four months after this extraordinary march as more than 100 lesbian, gay, bisexual, transgender, and queer activists from around the country gathered in Warrenton, Va., about 25 miles outside Washington, D.C. Recognizing that the LGBTQ community often reacted defensively to anti-LGBTQ actions, they came up with the idea of a national day to celebrate coming out and chose the anniversary of that second march on Washington to mark it. The originators of the idea were Rob Eichberg, a founder of the personal growth workshop, The Experience, and Jean O'Leary, then head of National Gay Rights Advocates. From this idea the National Coming Out Day was born. Each year on Oct. 11, National Coming Out Day continues to promote a safe world for LGBTQ individuals to live truthfully and openly." - The Human Rights Campaign, 2018 Coming out and living openly aren’t something you do once, or even for one year. It’s a journey that we make every single day of our lives. Every coming out experience is unique and must be navigated in the way most comfortable for the individual. Whether it's for the first time ever or the first time today, coming out can be an arduous journey. It is also a brave decision to live openly and authentically. To quote Sir Ian McKellen, "I’ve never met a gay person who regretted coming out – including myself. Life at last begins to make sense, when you are open and honest." --------------------------------------------------------------------------- A resource guide to coming out: Throughout the process of coming out and living ever more openly, you should always be in the driver’s seat about how, where, when and with whom you choose to be open. If you're wondering how to come out, this guide was designed to help you through that process in realistic and practical terms. It acknowledges that the experience of coming out and living openly covers the full spectrum of human emotion – from fear to euphoria. Whether coming out to friends, family, coworkers or healthcare providers, your approach and timing will be as unique as your own sense of identity. The guide covers a wide array of topics, such as coming out as your true identity, family and community (even going as far as specifying cultural differences within different guides,) religion and faith, within the workplace, and in a healthcare setting. --------------------------------------------------------------------------- On a very serious note, do not ever out someone. It is not something that you get to do, regardless of any religious background, or moral standings you may have. If someone isn't ready for that sort of stress, there can be terrible consequences. Even if that someone has already confided in you about their sexual orientation, it by no means gives you any right to further stating it to others.