100 Things I Would Rather Do Than Vote For Trump

100 Things I Would Rather Do Than Vote For Trump

Because all the articles seem to be against Hilary and I think we need someone's voice on the other side

In reply of 100 Things I would rather do than vote for Hilary Clinton and all the other Odyssey articles shaming her, here are 100 things I would rather do than vote for Trump.

1. Bathe in Vinegar

2. Wash my face with Alcohol

3. Pay tuition at Trump's Fake University

4. Chug expired milk

5. Go rock climbing on Trump Tower

6. Get a permanent tattoo of Obama on my forehead

7. Give away my car for free

8. Eat a bucket of live worms

9. Soak my entire wardrobe in gasoline and light it on fire

10. See Trump put in jail for his numerous sexual harassment charges

11. Have a male gynecologist

12. Pay all the taxes Donald Trump owes

13. Eat a bucket of dirt

14. Not vote in elections ever again

15. Drive a school bus through my house

16. Permanently dye my hair green

17. Educate people on why Trump and Pence are the worst pair in the history of presidential elections ever

18. Win a million dollars and then dump it in the middle of the ocean

19. Never drink coffee again

20. Pay 5.00/gal for gas for all of eternity

21. Become a nun

22. Name my first born child Shithead

23. Let Wells Fargo just take all my money (oh wait they already do that)

24. Live in a house full of cats (I'm allergic )

25. Only listen to one song for the rest of my life

26. Never get cast in a show ever again

27. Drink moonshine made by a stranger

28. Work for free for the rest of my life

29. Gorilla glue all my fingers and toes together

30. Much like Hilary Clinton, take the high rode and name 70 more positive things that I would rather do than vote for Trump: So. Here are 70 positive things we could do instead of voting for Trump.

31. End world hunger

32. Have actual equal rights among all people, races, and genders.

33. Pay my taxes the correct way.

34. Help fight for a better (and cheaper) education system for future generations

35. Have a beautiful wedding

36. Not have to live in fear that our president is going to start a nuclear war

37. Volunteer at a soup kitchen or homeless shelter

38. Exercise on a daily basis

39. Enjoy the company of the people I love

40. Plant trees and help protect our natural resources and endangered species

41. Fight against and spread awareness about sexual harassment

42. Eat ice cream

43. Work with underprivileged children

44. Bring more of the arts into public school systems

45. Have healthy and happy children

46. Learn to play the piano better

47. Speak out against racism and sexism and people who condone it, such as Trump.

48. Watch a live comedy show

49. Make other people laugh

50. Be in a million plays and musicals

51. Save someone's life, or a few lives

52. Make a new friend

53. Exercise my right to vote without being criticized and insulted by people who don't even care enough about politics to do their research on a candidate

54. Support the LGBTQ+ community and completely erase the very idea of Gay conversion therapy

55. Eat healthier

56. Try something I've never done before

57. Travel out of the country

58. Join the Peace Corps

59. Have a professional acting and/or directing career

60. Meet Obama

61. Meet Lin-Manuel Miranda

62. Host Saturday Night Live or maybe just even see it live

63. Live in New York City

64. Make a point to recycle more and pick up litter

65. Perform for millions of people

66. Eat my favorite food at least once a month

67. Bring clean drinking water to countries who don't have it

68. Have an educational conversation with people about all possible presidential candidates and the factual difference between all of them.

69. Vote in every election because it's important and make sure I never compromise my morals for the candidate I'm voting for.

70. Do some yoga on the beach

71. Own a house

72. Own a boat

73. Own a car with no payments

74. Start a savings account for my future children

75. Have a spa day

76. Travel across the United States and visit every single state

77. Buy a new wardrobe (since I burned my other one)

78. Drink a lot more water on a daily basis

79. Throw a party

80. Attend a Super Bowl

81. Publish a book

82. Go to grad school for my master's degree

83. Meet Neil Patrick Harris

84. Visit a National Park

85. Sleep under the stars

86. Be a peaceful advocate for minority rights

87. Eat a pizza

88. Win the lottery and donate it to charity

89. Have a Friends or How I Met Your Mother marathon

90. Go to a karaoke bar

91. Adopt puppies from a shelter

92. Become a wedding planner

93. Write a song

94. Attend a music festival

95. Teach at a high school or university

96. Go to Disney World during Christmas time

97. Always fight and speak out against hateful speech and action

98. Vote for a candidate who most identifies with my morals and the best for humanity as a whole

99. Vote third Party

100. Vote for Hilary Clinton

You can vote for whoever you want. But that doesn't mean you can justify everything he's said and done. You can't honestly say Hilary belongs in jail without agreeing that Trump does too. Don't pick and choose when it comes to who's lives and rights matter.....because it's supposed to be all lives...right?

Cover Image Credit: Flickr

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Your Wait time At Theme Parks Is Not Unfair, You're Just Impatient

Your perceived wait time is always going to be longer than your actual wait time if you can't take a minute to focus on something other than yourself.


Toy Story Land at Disney's Hollywood Studios "unboxed" on June 30, 2018. My friend and I decided to brave the crowds on opening day. We got to the park around 7 AM only to find out that the park opened around 6 AM. Upon some more scrolling through multiple Disney Annual Passholder Facebook groups, we discovered that people were waiting outside the park as early as 1 AM.

We knew we'd be waiting in line for the bulk of the Toy Story Land unboxing day. There were four main lines in the new land: the line to enter the land; the line for Slinky Dog Dash, the new roller coaster; the line for Alien Spinning Saucers, the easier of the new rides in the land; Toy Story Mania, the (now old news) arcade-type ride; and the new quick-service restaurant, Woody's Lunchbox (complete with grilled cheese and "grown-up drinks").

Because we were so early, we did not have to wait in line to get into the land. We decided to ride Alien Spinning Saucers first. The posted wait time was 150 minutes, but my friend timed the line and we only waited for 50 minutes. Next, we tried to find the line for Slinky Dog Dash. After receiving conflicting answers, the runaround, and even an, "I don't know, good luck," from multiple Cast Members, we exited the land to find the beginning of the Slinky line. We were then told that there was only one line to enter the park that eventually broke off into the Slinky line. We were not about to wait to get back into the area we just left, so we got a Fastpass for Toy Story Mania that we didn't plan on using in order to be let into the land sooner. We still had to wait for our time, so we decided to get the exclusive Little Green Man alien popcorn bin—this took an entire hour. We then used our Fastpass to enter the land, found the Slinky line, and proceeded to wait for two and a half hours only for the ride to shut down due to rain. But we've come this far and rain was not about to stop us. We waited an hour, still in line and under a covered area, for the rain to stop. Then, we waited another hour and a half to get on the ride from there once it reopened (mainly because they prioritized people who missed their Fastpass time due to the rain). After that, we used the mobile order feature on the My Disney Experience app to skip part of the line at Woody's Lunchbox.

Did you know that there is actually a psychological science to waiting? In the hospitality industry, this science is the difference between "perceived wait" and "actual wait." A perceived wait is how long you feel like you are waiting, while the actual wait is, of course, the real and factual time you wait. There are eight things that affect the perceived wait time: unoccupied time feels longer than occupied time, pre-process waits feel longer than in-process waits, anxiety makes waits feel longer, uncertain waits are longer than certain waits, unexplained waits are longer than explained waits, unfair waits are longer than equitable waits, people will wait longer for more valuable service and solo waiting feels longer than group waiting.

Our perceived wait time for Alien Spinning Saucers was short because we expected it to be longer. Our wait for the popcorn seemed longer because it was unoccupied and unexplained. Our wait for the rain to stop so the ride could reopen seemed shorter because it was explained. Our wait between the ride reopening and getting on the coaster seemed longer because it felt unfair for Disney to let so many Fastpass holders through while more people waited through the rain. Our entire wait for Slinky Dog Dash seemed longer because we were not told the wait time in the beginning. Our wait for our food after placing a mobile order seemed shorter because it was an in-process wait. We also didn't mind wait long wait times for any of these experiences because they were new and we placed more value on them than other rides or restaurants at Disney. The people who arrived at 1 AM just added five hours to their perceived wait

Some non-theme park examples of this science of waiting in the hospitality industry would be waiting at a restaurant, movie theater, hotel, performance or even grocery store. When I went to see "Jurassic World: Fallen Kingdom," the power went out in the theater right as we arrived. Not only did we have to wait for it to come back and for them to reset the projectors, I had to wait in a bit of anxiety because the power outage spooked me. It was only a 30-minute wait but felt so much longer. At the quick-service restaurant where I work, we track the time from when the guest places their order to the time they receive their food. Guests in the drive-thru will complain about 10 or more minute waits, when our screens tell us they have only been waiting four or five minutes. Their actual wait was the four or five minutes that we track because this is when they first request our service, but their perceived wait begins the moment they pull into the parking lot and join the line because this is when they begin interacting with our business. While in line, they are experiencing pre-process wait times; after placing the order, they experience in-process wait times.

Establishments in the hospitality industry do what they can to cut down on guests' wait times. For example, theme parks offer services like Disney's Fastpass or Universal's Express pass in order to cut down the time waiting in lines so guests have more time to buy food and merchandise. Stores like Target or Wal-Mart offer self-checkout to give guests that in-process wait time. Movie theaters allow you to check in and get tickets on a mobile app and some quick-service restaurants let you place mobile or online orders. So why do people still get so bent out of shape about being forced to wait?

On Toy Story Land unboxing day, I witnessed a woman make a small scene about being forced to wait to exit the new land. Cast Members were regulating the flow of traffic in and out of the land due to the large crowd and the line that was in place to enter the land. Those exiting the land needed to wait while those entering moved forward from the line. Looking from the outside of the situation as I was, this all makes sense. However, the woman I saw may have felt that her wait was unfair or unexplained. She switched between her hands on her hips and her arms crossed, communicated with her body language that she was not happy. Her face was in a nasty scowl at those entering the land and the Cast Members in the area. She kept shaking her head at those in her group and when allowed to proceed out of the land, I could tell she was making snide comments about the wait.

At work, we sometimes run a double drive-thru in which team members with iPads will take orders outside and a sequencer will direct cars so that they stay in the correct order moving toward the window. In my experience as the sequencer, I will inform the drivers which car to follow, they will acknowledge me and then still proceed to dart in front of other cars just so they make it to the window maybe a whole minute sooner. Not only is this rude, but it puts this car and the cars around them at risk of receiving the wrong food because they are now out of order. We catch these instances more often than not, but it still adds stress and makes the other guests upset. Perhaps these guests feel like their wait is also unfair or unexplained, but if they look at the situation from the outside or from the restaurant's perspective, they would understand why they need to follow the blue Toyota.

The truth of the matter is that your perceived wait time is always going to be longer than your actual wait time if you can't take a minute to focus on something other than yourself. We all want instant gratification, I get it. But in reality, we have to wait for some things. It takes time to prepare a meal. It takes time to experience a ride at a theme park that everyone else wants to go on. It takes time to ring up groceries. It takes patience to live in this world.

So next time you find yourself waiting, take a minute to remember the difference between perceived and actual wait times. Think about the eight aspects of waiting that affect your perceived wait. Do what you can to realize why you are waiting or keep yourself occupied in this wait. Don't be impatient. That's no way to live your life.

Cover Image Credit:

Aranxa Esteve

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How to Boost Minority Voices on College Campuses

An ideal college campus has a healthy dose of diversity that reflects the real world


An ideal college campus has a healthy dose of diversity that reflects the real world. Unfortunately, due to cost of attendance and geographical location, most college campuses have a skewed population. Minority students sometimes struggle to feel welcome on campus – which may become detrimental to their mental, academic, and physical well-being. Non-minority students should help boost their voices on campus by understanding the social movements in which minority students follow and the issues these movements endorse. Here are two examples of very successful programs involving college students:

Black Lives Matter

Black Lives Matter formed following the murder of the black, unarmed teenager, Trayvon Martin. On February 26th, 2012, George Zimmerman, a neighborhood watchman, called 911 to report Martin's 'suspicious activity' before fatally shooting him. Uncovered evidence suggested that Zimmerman acted because he was wary of Martin's race – and not the actual threat of criminal activity. The Black Lives Matter movement gained further traction after the distressing murder of Michael Brown in 2014. Brown was shot numerous times by police officer Darren Wilson in Ferguson, Missouri. Protests erupted in Ferguson and across the United States – with followers that represent all intersections of gender, ability, citizenship and experience. "[They] are working for a world where Black lives are no longer systematically targeted for demise."

The echoes of the Black Lives Matter message left an imprint on the University of Missouri football team and other student organizations, who all called for the Mizzou President Tim Wolfe's resignation. This protest followed inaction of school leaders when dealing with racial issues on campus. The football team, with their coaches' support, refused to play or practice until Wolfe stepped down. The refusal to play games could have cost the university $1 million in cancellation fees. The Missouri football team showed immense courage – risking their scholarships, academic standing, and image on a national level for a controversial but necessary cause.



Cripple Punk

Cripple Punk (or C-Punk for those uncomfortable using the slur) is a movement by the physically disabled, for the physically disabled. It was accidentally created by Tumblr user @Crpl-Pnk, or Tai/Tyler, who posted a grunge-style selfie with a cane and the words 'Cripple Punk' in the caption. The picture went viral, and so did the rejection of stereotypes. Tyler said Cripple Punk is here for the bitter cripple and the un-inspirational cripple –fighting the idea that all cripples must be wonderful people, all the time.

The movement respects all intersections of race, gender, culture, sexual/romantic orientation, size, intersex status, mental illness, neurodivergent, and survivor status. Cripple Punk recognizes that there is no universal disabled experience, and encourages followers to understand unfamiliar experiences. Participating in the activism is not conditional on things like what kind of mobility aids one uses, or how much one can 'function.' One goal of the movement is to fight internalized ableism (feelings of internalized discrimination of disabilities produced by society) They also strive to empower those currently struggling to own their disabled identity through body positivity. This allows the community to choose how they are seen, and to be unapologetically disabled.



It is not unusual as a disabled person to feel isolated from others who share your experiences. The Internet has created a space to seek out others with similar experiences, learn from each other, and motivate each other. This online community is incredibly important, as it is often difficult for disabled people to participate in typical protests. Many cannot march because of the nature of their conditions, or the unfortunate reality that many protests are still inaccessible.

Simple ways to amplify minority voices

Following these movements is perhaps the easiest way to show support, whether it be by attending events, retweeting hashtags, or signing petitions. Rally for a more diverse faculty, multicultural centers, and more accessible counseling or tutoring services for minority students. Elect to take an ethic studies or diversity course to listen and understand other worldviews— this may be the first time you are faced with perspectives different from your own. Seek to understand the history of your institution and its potential shortcomings and rally for change with your peers whenever possible. Make your college a place that everyone would want to attend; your campus diversity starts with encouragement.

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