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Thread: Who's the crazy bitch...

  1. #16
    Wu Tang Clam Ol' Dirty Trixˣ's Avatar
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    Giving birth is traumatic too
    Quote Originally Posted by Senator C. Palantine View Post
    you know Trixx is ODB, right?

    Listen to Jay-z's last album, it's all there.

    Decipher, son.


    Don't want no puss filled yellowheaded dick man

  2. #17
    BANG, BANG! Killa BB's Avatar
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    Quote Originally Posted by Ol' Dirty Trixˣ View Post
    mental illness is a very broad umbrella.
    Damn right. In fact, as fucked as this world is, I doubt that there's a single adult alive who doesn't have some sort of "mental illness". So I hardly think that it can be considered a plausible excuse for crimes anymore.
    http://i.imgur.com/GdghXmu.jpg

  3. #18
    Wu Tang Clam Ol' Dirty Trixˣ's Avatar
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    you still have to judge each case by its merits. different people react differently. that story was a worst case scenario, it's not always worst case scenario with post natal depression, not all mothers react the same.
    Quote Originally Posted by Senator C. Palantine View Post
    you know Trixx is ODB, right?

    Listen to Jay-z's last album, it's all there.

    Decipher, son.


    Don't want no puss filled yellowheaded dick man

  4. #19
    BANG, BANG! Killa BB's Avatar
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    If you wanna know what I personally think, I think she was a tester. Like a decoy I guess. Somebody sent to test the Capitol Security reaction times and methods. Whoever talked her into it probably told her that she wouldn't be harmed if she had her baby in the car.









    That's crazy right?
    http://i.imgur.com/GdghXmu.jpg

  5. #20
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    The driver was a psychotic black woman. She even put her child in harms way.

    Her illness is no excuse. She is a criminal.

  6. #21

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    Quote Originally Posted by BeautiFlyB View Post
    If you wanna know what I personally think, I think she was a tester. Like a decoy I guess. Somebody sent to test the Capitol Security reaction times and methods. Whoever talked her into it probably told her that she wouldn't be harmed if she had her baby in the car
    Yes, this is crazy! Despite what you may believe, she had was mentally ill. Everyone one this planet is crazy but some are crazier.

    Quote Originally Posted by diggy View Post
    The driver was a psychotic black woman. She even put her child in harms way.

    Her illness is no excuse. She is a criminal.
    Will you stop already, Diggy! If she were non-black, would you think differently?
    "Criminals have more rights than victims. Protect yourself and show no mercy with vengeance!"

  7. #22
    Rum Ham ShaDynasty's Avatar
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    Being out of your fucking mind is a great excuse. I might use it if i ever feel like doing this myself.

  8. #23
    big wooly mammoth SKAMPOE's Avatar
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    that depression shit aint even the half, the raided her cribs and on the table found all her bills piled up... reminds me of the white guy who flew his plane into an irs building after they fucked him over for some bread.

    THE REAL PCP

  9. #24
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    Quote Originally Posted by IrOnMaN View Post
    Will you stop already, Diggy! If she were non-black, would you think differently?
    In my mind when I heard of this, I did not pictured a black woman.

  10. #25

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    ^Jesus! Serious debt would make anyone go extremely crazy! Plus, she wasn't taking meds for her illness. Stress and a mentally illness isn't a good combination. She snapped! What wanted the government to know.

    The Obama administration isn't about anything. Her point, I guess.
    "Criminals have more rights than victims. Protect yourself and show no mercy with vengeance!"

  11. #26
    Wu Tang Clam Ol' Dirty Trixˣ's Avatar
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    it's not always love that they feel after feeling all that pain while giving birth, and you can see why.

    the cunt who has never given birth and never suffered from post natal depression who is judging this woman can shut the fuck up.
    Last edited by Ol' Dirty Trixˣ; 10-05-2013 at 04:30 AM.
    Quote Originally Posted by Senator C. Palantine View Post
    you know Trixx is ODB, right?

    Listen to Jay-z's last album, it's all there.

    Decipher, son.


    Don't want no puss filled yellowheaded dick man

  12. #27
    Be Seeing You hashashin's Avatar
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    I would imagine there's a lot of hormonal changes after giving birth that could cause this too

  13. #28
    Wu Tang Clam Ol' Dirty Trixˣ's Avatar
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    Pregnancy niggles

    Your body has a great deal to do during pregnancy. Sometimes the changes taking place will cause irritation or discomfort, and on occasions they may seem quite alarming. There is rarely any need for alarm but you should mention anything that is worrying you to your maternity team.
    If you think something may be seriously wrong, trust your own judgement and get in touch with your midwife or doctor straight away. This page offers information on some of the more common problems – click on the links below.
    Backache
    Bleeding
    Bleeding gums
    Constipation
    Cramp
    Deep vein thrombosis (DVT)
    Faintness
    Feeling hot
    Headaches
    High blood pressure and pre-eclampsia
    Incontinence
    Indigestion and heartburn
    Itching
    Leaking nipples
    Morning sickness and nausea
    Nosebleeds
    Urinating a lot
    Pelvic pain
    Piles (haemorrhoids)
    Skin and hair
    Sleeplessness
    Stretch marks
    Swollen ankles, feet, fingers
    Teeth and gums
    Tiredness
    Vaginal discharge
    Vaginal bleeding
    Varicose veins
    Constipation

    You may become constipated very early in pregnancy because of the hormonal changes in your body. Constipation can mean that you are not passing stools (faeces) as often as you normally do, you have to strain more than usual or you are unable to completely empty your bowels.
    Constipation can also cause your stools to be unusually hard, lumpy, large or small.
    Avoiding constipation

    There are a few things you can do to help prevent constipation. These include:
    eat foods that are high in fibre, such as wholemeal breads, wholegrain cereals, fruit and vegetables, and pulses such as beans and lentils (find out more about healthy eating in pregnancy)
    exercise regularly to keep your muscles toned (find out more about exercise in pregnancy)
    drink plenty of water
    avoid iron supplements as they can make you constipated – ask your doctor if you can manage without them or change to a different type
    You can find out more about the symptoms of constipation and treatment of constipation, including the safe use of laxatives during pregnancy.
    Cramp in pregnancy

    Cramp is a sudden, sharp pain, usually in your calf muscles or feet. It is most common at night. Nobody really knows what causes it, but there are some ideas about causes of cramp and why it can occur in pregnancy.
    Avoiding cramp

    Regular, gentle exercise in pregnancy, particularly ankle and leg movements, will improve your circulation and may help to prevent cramp occurring. Try these foot exercises:
    bend and stretch your foot vigorously up and down 30 times
    rotate your foot eight times one way and eight times the other way
    repeat with the other foot
    How to ease cramp

    It usually helps if you pull your toes hard up towards your ankle or rub the muscle hard. You can find out more about treatment of cramp, but remember always to consult your midwife, GP or pharmacist before taking painkillers in pregnancy. See Can I take paracetamol when I'm pregnant?
    Faintness in pregnancy

    Pregnant women often feel faint. This is because of hormonal changes occurring in your body during pregnancy. Fainting happens if your brain is not getting enough blood and therefore not enough oxygen.
    You are most likely to feel faint if you stand too quickly from a chair or out of a bath, but it can also happen when you are lying on your back. You can find out more about causes of fainting.
    Avoiding feeling faint

    Here are some tips to help you cope:
    try to get up slowly after sitting or lying down
    if you feel faint when standing still, find a seat quickly and the faintness should pass – if it doesn’t, lie down on your side
    if you feel faint while lying on your back, turn on your side
    It’s better not to lie flat on your back in later pregnancy or during labour. Find out more about the symptoms that might mean you're going to faint, such as a sudden, clammy sweat, ringing in your ears and fast, deep breathing. You can also find out about treating faintness, including what to do to help someone who is about to faint.
    Feeling hot in pregnancy

    During pregnancy you’re likely to feel warmer than normal. This is due to hormonal changes and an increase in blood supply to the skin. You’re also likely to sweat more. It helps if you:
    wear loose clothing made of natural fibres, as these are more absorbent and breathe more than synthetic fibres
    keep your room cool – you could use an electric fan to cool it down
    wash frequently to help you feel fresh
    You can find the answers to lots of common pregnancy questions, such as can I take paracetamol during pregnancy?
    Incontinence

    Incontinence is a common problem, and it can affect you during and after pregnancy. Sometimes pregnant women are unable to prevent a sudden spurt of urine or a small leak when they cough, laugh or sneeze, or when they move suddenly, or just get up from a sitting position. This may be temporary, because the pelvic floor muscles (the muscles around the bladder) relax slightly to prepare for the baby's delivery. You can find out more about the causes of incontinence and preventing incontinence. You can help to prevent incontinence by doing pelvic floor exercises.
    Some women have more severe incontinence and find that they cannot help wetting themselves.
    When to get help

    In many cases incontinence is curable. If you have got a problem, talk to your midwife, doctor or health visitor. You could also call the confidential Bladder and Bowel Foundation helpline on 0845 345 0165, Monday to Friday, 9.30am to 1pm. The Bladder and Bowel Foundation provides a factsheet on how to do pelvic floor exercises (PDF, 663kb).
    Urinating a lot in pregnancy

    Needing to urinate (pass water, or pee) often may start in early pregnancy. Sometimes it continues throughout pregnancy. In later pregnancy it is the result of the baby’s head pressing on your bladder.
    How to reduce the need to pass urine

    If you find that you need to get up in the night to pass urine, try cutting out drinks in the late evening. But make sure you drink plenty of non-alcoholic, caffeine-free drinks during the day. Later in pregnancy, some women find it helps to rock backwards and forwards while they are on the toilet. This lessens the pressure of the womb on the bladder so that you can empty it properly.
    When to get help

    If you have any pain while passing water or you pass any blood in your urine, you may have a urine infection, which will need treatment. Drink plenty of water to dilute your urine and reduce pain. You should contact your GP within 24 hours of first noticing these symptoms. You can find out more about:
    symptoms of urinary infections
    treating urinary infections
    Don't take any medicines without asking your midwife, doctor or pharmacist whether they are safe in pregnancy.
    Skin and hair changes

    Hormonal changes taking place in pregnancy will make your nipples and the area around them go darker. Your skin colour may also darken a little, either in patches or all over.
    Birthmarks, moles and freckles may also darken. Some women develop a dark line down the middle of their stomach. These changes will gradually fade after the baby is born, although your nipples may remain a little darker.
    If you sunbathe while you are pregnant, you may find you burn more easily. Protect your skin with a high-factor sunscreen and don’t stay in the sun for a long time. Find out more about keeping skin safe in the sun.
    Sunlight is a source of vitamin D. Find out more about vitamin D in pregnancy.
    Hair growth can also increase in pregnancy, and your hair may be greasier. After the baby is born, it may seem as if you are losing a lot of hair but you are simply losing the extra hair.
    Varicose veins

    Varicose veins are veins that have become swollen. The veins in the legs are most commonly affected. You can also get varicose veins in the vulva (vaginal opening). They usually get better after the birth.
    If you have varicose veins you should:
    try to avoid standing for long periods of time
    try not to sit with your legs crossed
    try not to put on too much weight as this increases the pressure
    sit with your legs up as often as you can, to ease the discomfort
    try support tights, which may also help to support your leg muscles – you can buy them at most pharmacies
    try sleeping with your legs higher than the rest of your body – use pillows under your ankles or put books under the foot of your bed
    do foot exercises and other antenatal exercises, such as walking and swimming, which will all help your circulation
    Try these foot exercises:
    bend and stretch your foot up and down 30 times
    rotate your foot eight times one way and eight times the other
    repeat with the other foot
    after nine months of all that ^^^ you're then faced with the same pain as getting 20 bones broken at once. hormones are gonna be all over the place.
    Quote Originally Posted by Senator C. Palantine View Post
    you know Trixx is ODB, right?

    Listen to Jay-z's last album, it's all there.

    Decipher, son.


    Don't want no puss filled yellowheaded dick man

  14. #29
    Be Seeing You hashashin's Avatar
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    I think a lot of women probably think they should automatically go into 'mother' mode when they give birth and should love & dote on their child straight away but if that doesn't happen and they're struggling to bond with the baby then psychologically that's probably gonna do your head in big time

  15. #30
    Non Ignorants Eckankar check two's Avatar
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    I thought her sisters were saying she didn't have a mental ilness? Or were they just trying to get on TV?



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