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Reblogged from lucky-acnl  61 notes

No More Surprise Move-outs!

lucky-acnl:

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I have seen many people cry about losing a villager because they haven’t played in a while. I haven’t seen a post about what you can do to prevent that. Here you go!

You haven’t played ACNL in a while. You fear that your favorite villager has moved out. That thought that your favorite villager has moved makes you fear turning on your game. 

Well fear no more! As long as you haven’t logged into your Mayor character, there’s a small trick you can do to stop a villager from moving!

First, create a new save file (note: you have to have an open space to do this obviously). Go through that boring process of setting up a tent and getting your TPC.

Second, after you have placed your house/tent and have your TPC, save and quit. Start up your game again and select the character you just made. Tell Isabelle you want to delete that pointless char (or you can keep it; it’s up to you). Enter the game using your mayor character. 

If everything went correctly, all your villagers should still be in your town.

Some of you may already know this trick, but please REBLOG so others can see this. I was in this position before, and had no idea what to do. You can prevent someone from having to go through this! 

Reblogged from goforthandagitate  31,665 notes

These are forms of male aggression that only women see. But even when men are afforded a front seat to harassment, they don’t always have the correct vantage point for recognizing the subtlety of its operation. Four years before the murders, I was sitting in a bar in Washington, D.C. with a male friend. Another young woman was alone at the bar when an older man scooted next to her. He was aggressive, wasted, and sitting too close, but she smiled curtly at his ramblings and laughed softly at his jokes as she patiently downed her drink. ‘Why is she humoring him?’ my friend asked me. ‘You would never do that.’ I was too embarrassed to say: ‘Because he looks scary’ and ‘I do it all the time.’

Women who have experienced this can recognize that placating these men is a rational choice, a form of self-defense to protect against setting off an aggressor. But to male bystanders, it often looks like a warm welcome, and that helps to shift blame in the public eye from the harasser and onto his target, who’s failed to respond with the type of masculine bravado that men more easily recognize. By

Why it’s so hard for men to see misogyny (via ethiopienne)

BOOOM.  Read this if you are a dude, please.

(via geekyjessica)

Yesssssss.

(via quothtehblackbirdnevermoar)

Its hard for men to understand why women dont get loud & angry because they havent spent their entire lives being reprimanded whenever they take up too much space. (via pluralfloral)