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Ranting Time: People keeping/hoarding adoptablesSo, I've been an adoptable maker since 2012 and it's kind of a pain when you have think you have make creating and coming up with colors and design. If you thought that was pain, the pain gets even more worse when you about to purchase one and you have to deal with these people who are buying an adoptable.
Why is it a problem to you? Here's why. It's with these creator who make these adoptables and lables one of them as "MINE". What the fuck, you are not just trying to piss these people who wanted that adoptable so badly. This is getting annoying, even for me. If you think that's okay, what if I did the same thing? You would be probably be pissed off because of that. I personally leave them all up for adoption, and you should do the same thing all the time. It would probably give you points easily, but there are probably much worse type of people when about get one and that are the hoarding adopters. Ugh! Why do I find them annoying. They want to adopt the best one they like, then they
MLP RP Starter #14 (Helping and Caring)You are about to walk back home at night, but you see Sicksona Golden Nights laying down on the bench. He is shivering in the cold night, he can hardly sleep, and possibly hungry. Apparently you decided to tell him to come home with you, and he apparently accepted. So he follow you home and once you both got inside, he could feel warmth. You want to make help and care for him because you think he is not feeling well.
A Turning Point in the Clockwork WarA war of attrition
depends on supply and drawdown,
how much you have and how much you use up.
With personnel, the balance concerns
the influx of recruitment versus
the outflow of casualties, deserters, invalids.
There is only so much loss
that a fighting force can sustain
and still fight.
Pilot Claude Archer was the first
to challenge his invalid discharge.
"I don't need legs to fly," he said,
patting the healed stumps of his thighs.
"My Osprey runs on elbow grease."
The members of the discharge board
paused and looked at each other.
What he said was true.
The Osprey-class fighter jets
relied on hand controls,
and a sharp eye and iron nerve.
Fingers flicked through the stack
of discharge papers -- so many, many pages.
So many soldiers lost, never to fight again.
They could not afford to let slip even one
who might be retained, somehow,
to face the front line once more.
Far less could the war effort spare
one of its best pilots.
So they put Pilot Archer back on the roster,
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