You can skip to the end and leave a response. Pinging is currently not allowed.
7 Comments so far ↓
also - she has awesome earrings
DONT JUDGE A BOOK BY ITS COVER!!
while alot of the pictures posted are MOST LIKELY non handicapped persons, lets not forget those of us with INVISIBLE DISABILITIES.
i have ms. i look fine. i dont use any assitance devices. but there are times where i have such overwhelming fatigue i can barely think. there are also times my muscles are so weak i can barely walk. BUT TO SEE ME SITTING SOMEWHERE I WOULD LOOK NORMAL.
DONT JUDGE A BOOK BY ITS COVER AND ASSUME EVERYONE IS AN ASSHOLE.
i personally would give up a seat to someone who obviously needs it more than me.
but then again…. i dont use public transportation.
why dont you just ask someone to move??
Holy shit deb, you commented on every picture didn’t you? Listen having a disability is not the focus, its the seat not being given up, and etiquette of americans. I will say however, to ride in public trans will make you never want to talk to anyone anyway..Maybe start taking photos of people who are unfriendly in general
Take pictures of the pole huggers and leaners that don’t let you hold onto the poles. Those people are obvious assholes.
Aww c’mon, give the woman a break. After all her time spent dancing around poles she just feels more comfortable having one nearby.
Boy, just found this site, have to say its good! But then again, do agree the point on invisible disabilities. Esp when you’re off the crutches not too long before.
I don't take pictures of anyone if there's an open seat within sight -- except for a few of those listed under the "Hall of Shame" tag. I also don't take pictures of elderly people, visibly pregnant women, or anyone who looks like they might have a disability. Of course, it's important to keep in mind that there's no way of knowing whether someone has a disability just by looking at them. ...