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dontknowme

Last status update:
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Gender: male
Age: 25
Date Signed Up:7/26/2012
Last Login:7/25/2016
Location:Salem OR
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I made this account because of the comments. The comments are hilarious.

latest user's comments

#73 - That's false, it's just excuses not to lose weight.  [+] (8 new replies) 11/30/2015 on Check your privlege 0
User avatar
#74 - cognosceteipsum (11/30/2015) [-]
Not even. He has scoliosis and his spine would snap more quickly if he lost too much weight.
#75 - dontknowme (11/30/2015) [-]
If he has scoliosis, losing weight would take undue pressure off of his spine. It would also help him correct his posture, to a degree, which would help him more. There are also exercises to be done to help strengthen the muscles around the sound and support it. I've only known 2 people with the disease, but one was a sprinter in high school, the other practiced taekwondo competitively.
User avatar
#76 - cognosceteipsum (11/30/2015) [-]
I think it is too late for him.
#77 - dontknowme (11/30/2015) [-]
How big is he?
User avatar
#78 - cognosceteipsum (11/30/2015) [-]
1,70
5"...7-8?
#79 - dontknowme (11/30/2015) [-]
That's not horrendously overweight at that size. I was that size at that height in highschool. It's not too late for him, but it will be if he just let's the problem get worse. Carrying less weight can be borderline magical for the back.
User avatar
#80 - cognosceteipsum (11/30/2015) [-]
Uhh.. the 1,70 is in centimeters. He weighs approximately 270 pounds I think.
#81 - dontknowme (11/30/2015) [-]
Oh, that's different. If he has been carrying around that kind of weight with scoliosis for a long time, yeah, he might've done very permanent damage. As much as you like your friend, it's his own doing. When you have something that bad, you should take extra care of your body, not dog a deeper hole faster.
#21 - Do heavy lifts, eat at a small surplus of about 250-500 calori… 11/30/2015 on dontknowme's profile 0
#19 - Muscular big?  [+] (2 new replies) 11/30/2015 on dontknowme's profile 0
User avatar
#20 - cognosceteipsum (11/30/2015) [-]
Yes.
#21 - dontknowme (11/30/2015) [-]
Do heavy lifts, eat at a small surplus of about 250-500 calories. As far as protein heavy foods that aren't meat, there's quinoa, tempeh, veggie burgers, oats, protein powder, any kind of nuts or nut butter. There are so many sources of protein that we overlook because of how focused we are on meat and how much it's shoved down or throats.

A good meal plan that you can adjust as needed;
Breakfast: 3 Sunnyside up eggs, 2 slices wheat toast with a tsp of peanut butter per slice, 2 strips of morningstar veggie bacon

Snack 1: nature valley protein bar

Lunch: ¾cup of oatmeal (before water), 2 tablespoons peanut butter and one scoop of protein powder in oatmeal, a banana

Snack 2: 2 tablespoons peanut butter

Dinner: in a bowl; 2 red potatoes diced and pan fried in vegetable oil, ¼cup of onion, 1 Boca chik'n Patty chopped up, ⅔ cup of cooked quinoa

That's a good outline of what I eat in a day, though if you want to get big, you'll likely need to eat a bit more. Most of my exercise is cardio, though I'm fairly muscular for my size. I just started adding 2 days a week to my regular martial arts training so check back and I'll let you know how that goes.
#71 - And those problems will attribute maybe 20 pounds of weight at…  [+] (10 new replies) 11/30/2015 on Check your privlege 0
User avatar
#72 - cognosceteipsum (11/30/2015) [-]
Not everything tbh, know a dude who would lose years to his life if he lost too much weight.
#73 - dontknowme (11/30/2015) [-]
That's false, it's just excuses not to lose weight.
User avatar
#74 - cognosceteipsum (11/30/2015) [-]
Not even. He has scoliosis and his spine would snap more quickly if he lost too much weight.
#75 - dontknowme (11/30/2015) [-]
If he has scoliosis, losing weight would take undue pressure off of his spine. It would also help him correct his posture, to a degree, which would help him more. There are also exercises to be done to help strengthen the muscles around the sound and support it. I've only known 2 people with the disease, but one was a sprinter in high school, the other practiced taekwondo competitively.
User avatar
#76 - cognosceteipsum (11/30/2015) [-]
I think it is too late for him.
#77 - dontknowme (11/30/2015) [-]
How big is he?
User avatar
#78 - cognosceteipsum (11/30/2015) [-]
1,70
5"...7-8?
#79 - dontknowme (11/30/2015) [-]
That's not horrendously overweight at that size. I was that size at that height in highschool. It's not too late for him, but it will be if he just let's the problem get worse. Carrying less weight can be borderline magical for the back.
User avatar
#80 - cognosceteipsum (11/30/2015) [-]
Uhh.. the 1,70 is in centimeters. He weighs approximately 270 pounds I think.
#81 - dontknowme (11/30/2015) [-]
Oh, that's different. If he has been carrying around that kind of weight with scoliosis for a long time, yeah, he might've done very permanent damage. As much as you like your friend, it's his own doing. When you have something that bad, you should take extra care of your body, not dog a deeper hole faster.
#69 - But the benefits of being thin are not inaccessible to anyone …  [+] (12 new replies) 11/30/2015 on Check your privlege 0
User avatar
#70 - cognosceteipsum (11/30/2015) [-]
Fat consequence and thin privilege are the same thing to me, two sides of the same coin. Some people can have problems that are genetic tho
#71 - dontknowme (11/30/2015) [-]
And those problems will attribute maybe 20 pounds of weight at the most, enough that a person can still be a very healthy weight. The fact of the matter is calories in, calories out. You might have to adjust up or down some for various reasons, and some people retain water, but the fact remains that if you eat and don't use the energy, you store it, and you get fat.
User avatar
#72 - cognosceteipsum (11/30/2015) [-]
Not everything tbh, know a dude who would lose years to his life if he lost too much weight.
#73 - dontknowme (11/30/2015) [-]
That's false, it's just excuses not to lose weight.
User avatar
#74 - cognosceteipsum (11/30/2015) [-]
Not even. He has scoliosis and his spine would snap more quickly if he lost too much weight.
#75 - dontknowme (11/30/2015) [-]
If he has scoliosis, losing weight would take undue pressure off of his spine. It would also help him correct his posture, to a degree, which would help him more. There are also exercises to be done to help strengthen the muscles around the sound and support it. I've only known 2 people with the disease, but one was a sprinter in high school, the other practiced taekwondo competitively.
User avatar
#76 - cognosceteipsum (11/30/2015) [-]
I think it is too late for him.
#77 - dontknowme (11/30/2015) [-]
How big is he?
User avatar
#78 - cognosceteipsum (11/30/2015) [-]
1,70
5"...7-8?
#79 - dontknowme (11/30/2015) [-]
That's not horrendously overweight at that size. I was that size at that height in highschool. It's not too late for him, but it will be if he just let's the problem get worse. Carrying less weight can be borderline magical for the back.
User avatar
#80 - cognosceteipsum (11/30/2015) [-]
Uhh.. the 1,70 is in centimeters. He weighs approximately 270 pounds I think.
#81 - dontknowme (11/30/2015) [-]
Oh, that's different. If he has been carrying around that kind of weight with scoliosis for a long time, yeah, he might've done very permanent damage. As much as you like your friend, it's his own doing. When you have something that bad, you should take extra care of your body, not dog a deeper hole faster.
#66 - Are you saying that some people just naturally become fat beca…  [+] (14 new replies) 11/30/2015 on Check your privlege 0
User avatar
#67 - cognosceteipsum (11/30/2015) [-]
Neti neti. Neither.

Well, I guess, fit privilege is what I thought of when you said thin privilege. There's a lot of privileges to being thin tho. They're earned. But they're still privileges. It being a privilege or not doesn't pertain to if it's earned or not.
#69 - dontknowme (11/30/2015) [-]
But the benefits of being thin are not inaccessible to anyone unless they make it inaccessible to themselves. You make yourself fat, you bring the consequences of your actions upon yourself. Then fat people have the nerve to claim thin privilege because other people decided not to fuck up their bodies. Do you see the problem here? Do you see the problem people have with the idea of thin privilege? Literally everyone can enjoy it but some people make self destructive decisions and then blame other people when they face the consequences, thus, fat consequence, not thin privilege.
User avatar
#70 - cognosceteipsum (11/30/2015) [-]
Fat consequence and thin privilege are the same thing to me, two sides of the same coin. Some people can have problems that are genetic tho
#71 - dontknowme (11/30/2015) [-]
And those problems will attribute maybe 20 pounds of weight at the most, enough that a person can still be a very healthy weight. The fact of the matter is calories in, calories out. You might have to adjust up or down some for various reasons, and some people retain water, but the fact remains that if you eat and don't use the energy, you store it, and you get fat.
User avatar
#72 - cognosceteipsum (11/30/2015) [-]
Not everything tbh, know a dude who would lose years to his life if he lost too much weight.
#73 - dontknowme (11/30/2015) [-]
That's false, it's just excuses not to lose weight.
User avatar
#74 - cognosceteipsum (11/30/2015) [-]
Not even. He has scoliosis and his spine would snap more quickly if he lost too much weight.
#75 - dontknowme (11/30/2015) [-]
If he has scoliosis, losing weight would take undue pressure off of his spine. It would also help him correct his posture, to a degree, which would help him more. There are also exercises to be done to help strengthen the muscles around the sound and support it. I've only known 2 people with the disease, but one was a sprinter in high school, the other practiced taekwondo competitively.
User avatar
#76 - cognosceteipsum (11/30/2015) [-]
I think it is too late for him.
#77 - dontknowme (11/30/2015) [-]
How big is he?
User avatar
#78 - cognosceteipsum (11/30/2015) [-]
1,70
5"...7-8?
#79 - dontknowme (11/30/2015) [-]
That's not horrendously overweight at that size. I was that size at that height in highschool. It's not too late for him, but it will be if he just let's the problem get worse. Carrying less weight can be borderline magical for the back.
User avatar
#80 - cognosceteipsum (11/30/2015) [-]
Uhh.. the 1,70 is in centimeters. He weighs approximately 270 pounds I think.
#81 - dontknowme (11/30/2015) [-]
Oh, that's different. If he has been carrying around that kind of weight with scoliosis for a long time, yeah, he might've done very permanent damage. As much as you like your friend, it's his own doing. When you have something that bad, you should take extra care of your body, not dog a deeper hole faster.
#63 - No, if people hadn't become fat, they would get the benefits t…  [+] (24 new replies) 11/30/2015 on Check your privlege 0
User avatar
#82 - cognosceteipsum (11/30/2015) [-]
Alright... not really my problem but OK. I don't care about the fat stuff, I realize that I'm overweight but in fact I'm about to go running in a few hours, just need to do some homework and stuff.
#83 - dontknowme (11/30/2015) [-]
**dontknowme used "*roll picture*"**
**dontknowme rolled image**Good, get yourself in shape. I was fat, man, and I'll tell you right now, abandoning my fat logic and getting in shape was the best choice I ever made. Careful running, though. If you're overweight you can really fuck up your knees, especially downhill.
User avatar
#84 - cognosceteipsum (11/30/2015) [-]
I run on a treadmill. I have really freaking strong legs, which is part of why I weigh a lot more than I look to weigh.

Ye tbh, I get kinda disgusted by people who just gorge themselves in either sex, drugs, alcohol or food or any such carnal desires.
#85 - dontknowme (11/30/2015) [-]
Can you incline the treadmill? It's better on the knees, harder (burns more calories) and helps reduce the likelihood of repetitive stress syndrome.
User avatar
#86 - cognosceteipsum (11/30/2015) [-]
I can. Upwards yeah. I could do that, yeah.
#87 - dontknowme (11/30/2015) [-]
Do it, you won't be sorry. The best advice I can give, though, is find an active hobby, something you need to lose weight to be really good at. For me it was BJJ. But it could be anything active.
User avatar
#88 - cognosceteipsum (11/30/2015) [-]
Well, this is like a hobby to me. I work out ideally 6 times a week. Monday, Wednesday, and Friday are Cardio days. Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday are weight lifting days.

BJJ? I'm open to any kind of martial arts, really, but one that will allow me to protect and fight.
#89 - dontknowme (11/30/2015) [-]
If running is your hobby, power to you. It was for me for a while too.

If you want to do BJJ, find a jiu jitsu gym that also offers striking classes, specifically muay Thai or boxing. As far as self defense, a striking art with a grappling art or straight MMA will be your best bet. Boxing it muay Thai with judo, jits, sambo or wrestling.
User avatar
#65 - cognosceteipsum (11/30/2015) [-]
Right in some cases, wrong in most.
#66 - dontknowme (11/30/2015) [-]
Are you saying that some people just naturally become fat because of genetics or conditions? Is that the fatlogic you're trying to feed me right now? Because I'll tell you now, that is wrong, and has been proven wrong countless times.

I would buy "fit" privilege. You earn fitness. But you retain thinness by not eating everything in sight and develop fatness by doing the opposite. Everyone, I repeat, EVERYONE, can lose weight down to a healthy BMI. The only thing required is to easy less. You can literally be lazier than before by just making less food.
User avatar
#67 - cognosceteipsum (11/30/2015) [-]
Neti neti. Neither.

Well, I guess, fit privilege is what I thought of when you said thin privilege. There's a lot of privileges to being thin tho. They're earned. But they're still privileges. It being a privilege or not doesn't pertain to if it's earned or not.
#69 - dontknowme (11/30/2015) [-]
But the benefits of being thin are not inaccessible to anyone unless they make it inaccessible to themselves. You make yourself fat, you bring the consequences of your actions upon yourself. Then fat people have the nerve to claim thin privilege because other people decided not to fuck up their bodies. Do you see the problem here? Do you see the problem people have with the idea of thin privilege? Literally everyone can enjoy it but some people make self destructive decisions and then blame other people when they face the consequences, thus, fat consequence, not thin privilege.
User avatar
#70 - cognosceteipsum (11/30/2015) [-]
Fat consequence and thin privilege are the same thing to me, two sides of the same coin. Some people can have problems that are genetic tho
#71 - dontknowme (11/30/2015) [-]
And those problems will attribute maybe 20 pounds of weight at the most, enough that a person can still be a very healthy weight. The fact of the matter is calories in, calories out. You might have to adjust up or down some for various reasons, and some people retain water, but the fact remains that if you eat and don't use the energy, you store it, and you get fat.
User avatar
#72 - cognosceteipsum (11/30/2015) [-]
Not everything tbh, know a dude who would lose years to his life if he lost too much weight.
#73 - dontknowme (11/30/2015) [-]
That's false, it's just excuses not to lose weight.
User avatar
#74 - cognosceteipsum (11/30/2015) [-]
Not even. He has scoliosis and his spine would snap more quickly if he lost too much weight.
#75 - dontknowme (11/30/2015) [-]
If he has scoliosis, losing weight would take undue pressure off of his spine. It would also help him correct his posture, to a degree, which would help him more. There are also exercises to be done to help strengthen the muscles around the sound and support it. I've only known 2 people with the disease, but one was a sprinter in high school, the other practiced taekwondo competitively.
User avatar
#76 - cognosceteipsum (11/30/2015) [-]
I think it is too late for him.
#77 - dontknowme (11/30/2015) [-]
How big is he?
User avatar
#78 - cognosceteipsum (11/30/2015) [-]
1,70
5"...7-8?
#79 - dontknowme (11/30/2015) [-]
That's not horrendously overweight at that size. I was that size at that height in highschool. It's not too late for him, but it will be if he just let's the problem get worse. Carrying less weight can be borderline magical for the back.
User avatar
#80 - cognosceteipsum (11/30/2015) [-]
Uhh.. the 1,70 is in centimeters. He weighs approximately 270 pounds I think.
#81 - dontknowme (11/30/2015) [-]
Oh, that's different. If he has been carrying around that kind of weight with scoliosis for a long time, yeah, he might've done very permanent damage. As much as you like your friend, it's his own doing. When you have something that bad, you should take extra care of your body, not dog a deeper hole faster.
#19 - I'm starting to see them in my city. More and more fatties wit… 11/29/2015 on Check your privlege +5
#18 - Thin privilege isn't a real thing. Fat consequence, on the oth…  [+] (28 new replies) 11/29/2015 on Check your privlege +2
User avatar
#42 - cognosceteipsum (11/29/2015) [-]
Both are real.
User avatar
#60 - heartlessrobot (11/29/2015) [-]
Nothing is real.
User avatar
#61 - cognosceteipsum (11/29/2015) [-]
No shit, preaching to the choir, but in this context both of them are very real. Relatively to our world of thought and abstractions.
#63 - dontknowme (11/30/2015) [-]
No, if people hadn't become fat, they would get the benefits that come with not over eating. Thus, fat consequence. There is no thin privilege because privilege is something that is earned. You don't earn being thin unless you got yourself fat in the first place. We aren't born obese.
User avatar
#82 - cognosceteipsum (11/30/2015) [-]
Alright... not really my problem but OK. I don't care about the fat stuff, I realize that I'm overweight but in fact I'm about to go running in a few hours, just need to do some homework and stuff.
#83 - dontknowme (11/30/2015) [-]
**dontknowme used "*roll picture*"**
**dontknowme rolled image**Good, get yourself in shape. I was fat, man, and I'll tell you right now, abandoning my fat logic and getting in shape was the best choice I ever made. Careful running, though. If you're overweight you can really fuck up your knees, especially downhill.
User avatar
#84 - cognosceteipsum (11/30/2015) [-]
I run on a treadmill. I have really freaking strong legs, which is part of why I weigh a lot more than I look to weigh.

Ye tbh, I get kinda disgusted by people who just gorge themselves in either sex, drugs, alcohol or food or any such carnal desires.
#85 - dontknowme (11/30/2015) [-]
Can you incline the treadmill? It's better on the knees, harder (burns more calories) and helps reduce the likelihood of repetitive stress syndrome.
User avatar
#86 - cognosceteipsum (11/30/2015) [-]
I can. Upwards yeah. I could do that, yeah.
#87 - dontknowme (11/30/2015) [-]
Do it, you won't be sorry. The best advice I can give, though, is find an active hobby, something you need to lose weight to be really good at. For me it was BJJ. But it could be anything active.
User avatar
#88 - cognosceteipsum (11/30/2015) [-]
Well, this is like a hobby to me. I work out ideally 6 times a week. Monday, Wednesday, and Friday are Cardio days. Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday are weight lifting days.

BJJ? I'm open to any kind of martial arts, really, but one that will allow me to protect and fight.
#89 - dontknowme (11/30/2015) [-]
If running is your hobby, power to you. It was for me for a while too.

If you want to do BJJ, find a jiu jitsu gym that also offers striking classes, specifically muay Thai or boxing. As far as self defense, a striking art with a grappling art or straight MMA will be your best bet. Boxing it muay Thai with judo, jits, sambo or wrestling.
User avatar
#65 - cognosceteipsum (11/30/2015) [-]
Right in some cases, wrong in most.
#66 - dontknowme (11/30/2015) [-]
Are you saying that some people just naturally become fat because of genetics or conditions? Is that the fatlogic you're trying to feed me right now? Because I'll tell you now, that is wrong, and has been proven wrong countless times.

I would buy "fit" privilege. You earn fitness. But you retain thinness by not eating everything in sight and develop fatness by doing the opposite. Everyone, I repeat, EVERYONE, can lose weight down to a healthy BMI. The only thing required is to easy less. You can literally be lazier than before by just making less food.
User avatar
#67 - cognosceteipsum (11/30/2015) [-]
Neti neti. Neither.

Well, I guess, fit privilege is what I thought of when you said thin privilege. There's a lot of privileges to being thin tho. They're earned. But they're still privileges. It being a privilege or not doesn't pertain to if it's earned or not.
#69 - dontknowme (11/30/2015) [-]
But the benefits of being thin are not inaccessible to anyone unless they make it inaccessible to themselves. You make yourself fat, you bring the consequences of your actions upon yourself. Then fat people have the nerve to claim thin privilege because other people decided not to fuck up their bodies. Do you see the problem here? Do you see the problem people have with the idea of thin privilege? Literally everyone can enjoy it but some people make self destructive decisions and then blame other people when they face the consequences, thus, fat consequence, not thin privilege.
User avatar
#70 - cognosceteipsum (11/30/2015) [-]
Fat consequence and thin privilege are the same thing to me, two sides of the same coin. Some people can have problems that are genetic tho
#71 - dontknowme (11/30/2015) [-]
And those problems will attribute maybe 20 pounds of weight at the most, enough that a person can still be a very healthy weight. The fact of the matter is calories in, calories out. You might have to adjust up or down some for various reasons, and some people retain water, but the fact remains that if you eat and don't use the energy, you store it, and you get fat.
User avatar
#72 - cognosceteipsum (11/30/2015) [-]
Not everything tbh, know a dude who would lose years to his life if he lost too much weight.
#73 - dontknowme (11/30/2015) [-]
That's false, it's just excuses not to lose weight.
User avatar
#74 - cognosceteipsum (11/30/2015) [-]
Not even. He has scoliosis and his spine would snap more quickly if he lost too much weight.
#75 - dontknowme (11/30/2015) [-]
If he has scoliosis, losing weight would take undue pressure off of his spine. It would also help him correct his posture, to a degree, which would help him more. There are also exercises to be done to help strengthen the muscles around the sound and support it. I've only known 2 people with the disease, but one was a sprinter in high school, the other practiced taekwondo competitively.
User avatar
#76 - cognosceteipsum (11/30/2015) [-]
I think it is too late for him.
#77 - dontknowme (11/30/2015) [-]
How big is he?
User avatar
#78 - cognosceteipsum (11/30/2015) [-]
1,70
5"...7-8?
#79 - dontknowme (11/30/2015) [-]
That's not horrendously overweight at that size. I was that size at that height in highschool. It's not too late for him, but it will be if he just let's the problem get worse. Carrying less weight can be borderline magical for the back.
User avatar
#80 - cognosceteipsum (11/30/2015) [-]
Uhh.. the 1,70 is in centimeters. He weighs approximately 270 pounds I think.
#81 - dontknowme (11/30/2015) [-]
Oh, that's different. If he has been carrying around that kind of weight with scoliosis for a long time, yeah, he might've done very permanent damage. As much as you like your friend, it's his own doing. When you have something that bad, you should take extra care of your body, not dog a deeper hole faster.
#20 - Let's be friends, and when we go out to eat, instead of obsess… 11/26/2015 on guy attacked by a SJW 0