Another experiment required volunteers to contemplate a metaphor, such as “a budding cocoon,” and generate a unique but equivalent metaphor, such as “an egg hatching.” Ninety-five per cent of students who went for a walk were able to do so, compared to only fifty per cent of those who never stood up.

Why then is it easier to, say, list off “three things you’d hide under a hat” while standing still in a circle of improvisers?

But walking actually worsened people’s performance on a different type of test, in which students had to find the one word that united a set of three, like “cheese” for “cottage, cream, and cake.” Oppezzo speculates that, by setting the mind adrift on a frothing sea of thought, walking is counterproductive to such laser-focussed thinking: “If you’re looking for a single correct answer to a question, you probably don’t want all of these different ideas bubbling up.”

Kelly Rowland texting Nelly via Microsoft Excel and then getting annoyed when he doesn’t text back. (via wild-guy)

we ate stone fruits
together
bite by bite
alternating
and nothing
could be better.

ssssuna

"If the universe is infinite and expanding, I must be the center of it."