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AcrylicArt - 763.9k posts

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  • The second  installment of my newest painting series. “Fire Walks”
  • The second installment of my newest painting series. “Fire Walks”
  • 1,976 64 20 March, 2019

Latest Instagram Posts

  • Over 4 years ago I got out of the hospital having been in the 30% who survived pulmonary thromboses. I had been ill for years, the invisible kind. The kind that no one believes. I had to push my body in order to stand, walk, laugh, smile, and the ever present push for enough rest. I had to defend myself repeatedly to everyone around me. I looked fine. I looked more than fine. One day I was slurring my words and had no idea where I was. This was 10 years prior to the blood clots manifesting. I was vomiting relentlessly for about 8 years, exhausted, in extreme pain, always weak and dizzy with fluctuating blood pressure and heart rate. The fatigue was and is relentless. The list goes on. But I learned and adapted in order to cope. I laughed a lot, pushed real hard, and had the most joyous of years as well. And I tried to stay silent. Because we are not supposed to be ill, or discuss it, I learned. I had some pain in my knee one day. I always had knee problems so I assumed my knee was acting up. The next day, the pain was much worse and spreading. But it would get a little better if I was not standing, so I tried not to walk around. At this point, I was suspicious. I knew I already had blood pooling issues in my legs and the thought of a potential blood clot was starting to form in my mind. I was trying to wish it away but by day 3, I could feel it travel up my thigh and I knew I had to get to the hospital. My entire left leg from ankle to groin was fully clotted and no blood could travel. I wouldn’t know for 2 more days that I had also developed 2 pulmonary thromboses. There was nothing they could do but give me the blood thinning medications and wait. The nurses were very kind and positive and told me not to worry about anything at all. But 70% of people do not survive a pulmonary thrombosis.
  • Over 4 years ago I got out of the hospital having been in the 30% who survived pulmonary thromboses. I had been ill for years, the invisible kind. The kind that no one believes. I had to push my body in order to stand, walk, laugh, smile, and the ever present push for enough rest. I had to defend myself repeatedly to everyone around me. I looked fine. I looked more than fine. One day I was slurring my words and had no idea where I was. This was 10 years prior to the blood clots manifesting. I was vomiting relentlessly for about 8 years, exhausted, in extreme pain, always weak and dizzy with fluctuating blood pressure and heart rate. The fatigue was and is relentless. The list goes on. But I learned and adapted in order to cope. I laughed a lot, pushed real hard, and had the most joyous of years as well. And I tried to stay silent. Because we are not supposed to be ill, or discuss it, I learned. I had some pain in my knee one day. I always had knee problems so I assumed my knee was acting up. The next day, the pain was much worse and spreading. But it would get a little better if I was not standing, so I tried not to walk around. At this point, I was suspicious. I knew I already had blood pooling issues in my legs and the thought of a potential blood clot was starting to form in my mind. I was trying to wish it away but by day 3, I could feel it travel up my thigh and I knew I had to get to the hospital. My entire left leg from ankle to groin was fully clotted and no blood could travel. I wouldn’t know for 2 more days that I had also developed 2 pulmonary thromboses. There was nothing they could do but give me the blood thinning medications and wait. The nurses were very kind and positive and told me not to worry about anything at all. But 70% of people do not survive a pulmonary thrombosis.
  • 6 2 14 minutes ago
  • 📍Honolulu, Hawaii
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Is one REALLY the loneliest number? 🌴
  • 📍Honolulu, Hawaii
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    Is one REALLY the loneliest number? 🌴
  • 15 1 15 minutes ago
  • Over 4 years ago I got out of the hospital having been in the 30% who survived pulmonary thromboses. I had been ill for years, the invisible kind. The kind that no one believes. I had to push my body in order to stand, walk, laugh, smile, and the ever present push for enough rest. I had to defend myself repeatedly to everyone around me. I looked fine. I looked more than fine. One day I was slurring my words and had no idea where I was. This was 10 years prior to the blood clots manifesting. I was vomiting relentlessly for about 8 years, exhausted, in extreme pain, always weak and dizzy with fluctuating blood pressure and heart rate. The fatigue was and is relentless. The list goes on. But I learned and adapted in order to cope. I laughed a lot, pushed real hard, and had the most joyous of years as well. And I tried to stay silent. Because we are not supposed to be ill, or discuss it, I learned. I had some pain in my knee one day. I always had knee problems so I assumed my knee was acting up. The next day, the pain was much worse and spreading. But it would get a little better if I was not standing, so I tried not to walk around. At this point, I was suspicious. I knew I already had blood pooling issues in my legs and the thought of a potential blood clot was starting to form in my mind. I was trying to wish it away but by day 3, I could feel it travel up my thigh and I knew I had to get to the hospital. My entire left leg from ankle to groin was fully clotted and no blood could travel. I wouldn’t know for 2 more days that I had also developed 2 pulmonary thromboses. There was nothing they could do but give me the blood thinning medications and wait. The nurses were very kind and positive and told me not to worry about anything at all. But 70% of people do not survive a pulmonary thrombosis. 
You are not invisible. If you have symptoms that do not resolve and affect your well being daily, please don’t give up. Keep looking for the answers. Find excellent doctors and let your intuition guide you.
  • Over 4 years ago I got out of the hospital having been in the 30% who survived pulmonary thromboses. I had been ill for years, the invisible kind. The kind that no one believes. I had to push my body in order to stand, walk, laugh, smile, and the ever present push for enough rest. I had to defend myself repeatedly to everyone around me. I looked fine. I looked more than fine. One day I was slurring my words and had no idea where I was. This was 10 years prior to the blood clots manifesting. I was vomiting relentlessly for about 8 years, exhausted, in extreme pain, always weak and dizzy with fluctuating blood pressure and heart rate. The fatigue was and is relentless. The list goes on. But I learned and adapted in order to cope. I laughed a lot, pushed real hard, and had the most joyous of years as well. And I tried to stay silent. Because we are not supposed to be ill, or discuss it, I learned. I had some pain in my knee one day. I always had knee problems so I assumed my knee was acting up. The next day, the pain was much worse and spreading. But it would get a little better if I was not standing, so I tried not to walk around. At this point, I was suspicious. I knew I already had blood pooling issues in my legs and the thought of a potential blood clot was starting to form in my mind. I was trying to wish it away but by day 3, I could feel it travel up my thigh and I knew I had to get to the hospital. My entire left leg from ankle to groin was fully clotted and no blood could travel. I wouldn’t know for 2 more days that I had also developed 2 pulmonary thromboses. There was nothing they could do but give me the blood thinning medications and wait. The nurses were very kind and positive and told me not to worry about anything at all. But 70% of people do not survive a pulmonary thrombosis.
    You are not invisible. If you have symptoms that do not resolve and affect your well being daily, please don’t give up. Keep looking for the answers. Find excellent doctors and let your intuition guide you.
  • 7 1 17 minutes ago
  • 🎨🖌 abstract landscape detail 🖌🎨
  • 🎨🖌 abstract landscape detail 🖌🎨
  • 7 1 30 minutes ago
  • Topaz ⭐️
• this one turned out A M A Z I N G I love it soooo much. I love the cells that popped up. They look like little rings. 💛
  • Topaz ⭐️
    • this one turned out A M A Z I N G I love it soooo much. I love the cells that popped up. They look like little rings. 💛
  • 9 2 30 minutes ago
  • Old painting from different times
  • Old painting from different times
  • 14 1 37 minutes ago
  • ze finished product (pretty much) it's called New Heart 💖 #acrylicart #pastels
  • ze finished product (pretty much) it's called New Heart 💖 #acrylicart #pastels
  • 0 0 51 minutes ago
  • ✨ This piece was a commission I made back in December for some friends who just put out a song called Crocodile Tears 🐊💦💦 (link is in my bio if y’all wana check it out) and I collaborated with @jasrobadams recently on their cover piece 😎🤘🏼
  • ✨ This piece was a commission I made back in December for some friends who just put out a song called Crocodile Tears 🐊💦💦 (link is in my bio if y’all wana check it out) and I collaborated with @jasrobadams recently on their cover piece 😎🤘🏼
  • 80 6 18 hours ago
  • "The Chasm", 60×38cm, acryl on panel, 2019.
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  • "The Chasm", 60×38cm, acryl on panel, 2019.
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  • 79 6 17 March, 2019