I minored in art in college and would like to continue making art to sell.
This is not an option with my current job; by the time I get home I barely have time or energy to cook dinner and clean the house.
They say I will not succeed as an artist and will essentially be giving up on my career. A: If you want to give up on your career—and it sounds like you do, given that it pays badly, makes you miserable, and saddles you with a terrible commute—then I think you should probably, you know, give up on your career. : I’m a 23-year-old gay woman attempting a serious relationship for the first time.
I love him very much and I don’t want to break up with him, but I’m concerned this move will mean I’d have to revamp or totally give up not only my career, but my lifestyle generally, which I can’t say I’m keen to do in a hurry.
He’s convinced that going tiny is essential to his happiness, and he feels trapped by our urban 9-to-5 lifestyle.
Though she keeps her house as clean as possible, the very presence of these pets causes my daughter to sneeze, congest, and sometimes break out in hives. They’re only animals, after all, and her niece is family.
I’ve repeatedly asked Sally to either get rid of them or keep them outside during our visits, but Sally claims that though she loves her niece, she can’t keep her pets outside all weekend because the cats are “indoor only,” the dog is too little to stay outside, and coyotes are a danger. When she visits us she boards them or gets a sitter, so I don’t see why she can’t do the same when we visit. A: The most important thing to do here, I think, is to make sure you don’t let a conversation about reasonable accommodation turn into one about whether your sister’s pets “really count” as family.