We are Instagram addicts, scrolling our newsfeed multiple times a day. But it’s not just our real life friends we follow, we also follow accounts that we find inspirational or integral to expanding our knowledge, insight, and perspective. Check out just a few of our recommendations below!
New glasses, old favorite t-shirt, shout out to @glennondoyle and @abbywambach who made it through the hurricane...love you guys! (On my hand, because I know somebody will ask, is written the word STUDENT. My friend @realrobbell taught me to write this on my hand on tough days, to remind myself that I'm just a student, that the world is just a school for endless learning, and that it's ok if you haven't mastered everything yet. Thank god.) #specs #lovewarrior #student #onward
This online architecture & design magazine features buildings, interiors, and inspirational photography
Residence designed by Peninsula Architects. Tag an #Architecture lover! #d_signers _______ #design #designer #instahome #instadesign #architect #beautiful #home #homedesign #art #luxuryhome #interiordesign #goals #interior #luxury #lighting #decoration #decor #follow #realstate #modern #modernhome #mansion #house #door #glass #entrance
The locals call him Niño, which in Spanish means “boy.” He is only eight or nine feet long but that does not mean he lacked confidence. If I got too close he would gently remind me to back off by slowly opening up his mouth. He is definitely not as scary as he looks. #nature #cuba #TurningTheTide with @sea_legacy with @aluciaproductions @andy_mann and @cristinamittermeier
TED Talks will surely expand your mind, get inspired and teach you new things!
We all want to comfort our loved ones after they experience something awful, but there’s one phrase many of us use that has the opposite effect: I know how you feel. Even if you have the best intentions, you’re steering the focus away from someone who probably just wants to be heard. So what should you do instead? Rather than responding in a way that shifts attention back to yourself, say something that supports what the other person said. “Support response encourages the other person to continue their story. It lets them know you’re listening and interested in hearing more,” says radio host and writer Celeste Headlee. “Ask questions that encourage them to continue, and make a conscious effort to listen more and talk less.” To learn more about how you can be a more considerate conversationalist, visit go.ted.com/considerateconvos Illustration by Kasia Bogdanska