No matter the stage of your relationship, one thing about sending a sexy text message stands true: sexting is a lot harder than it seems. While you may try to be cheeky with your boo, sometimes things just come out wrong, resulting in painfully hilarious conversations.
But if you’re terrible at sexting, the good news is you are not alone. We’ve gathered some incredibly awkward screenshots that prove being a bad sexter is nothing to be ashamed of – in fact, it’s actually pretty funny. Read on to check them out.
The search for the best middle-class tax cut
Try as I might, I can’t just fall asleep to white noise or thunderstorm sounds. I love ’em but they don’t work for me. This jazz playlist, on the other hand, might knock me out before I finish writing about it.
Even if you haven’t heard of Neko Atsume, chances are you have about 15 friends playing it. The addictive cat app is taking over iPhones and Androids everywhere. There’s something indescribably addictive about it, and unless you’ve downloaded it yourself, you might find the appeal hard to understand. If you are in the legion of fans, you’ve probably done at least one of the following: woken up in the night to see if Ramses the Great has visited you, considered adopting a dozen cats because it really doesn’t seem like that much work, or searched online for Tubbs paraphernalia to wear in your home. You’re in a safe space. Check out the following to see if you relate to any of these feelings, as you may be clinically obsessed with Neko Atsume.
The employee experience is what I define as the combination of culture, technology, and the physical space. It is the recognition by the organization that it must create a place where people truly want to show up instead of having a place where people need to show up. Simple statement but with a big impact. This is perhaps the biggest area of investment that I’m seeing business leaders around the world focus on today which is both exciting and also challenging. We all want to work for an organization that takes into account our experiences of working there. But what does this look like? How does it scale across thousands of people around the world? Where should organizations start? What happens if they mess up? How long does this take? These are just a few of the questions that organizations ask themselves when it comes to designing employee experiences. After all, there is no blueprint or formula for this. Employee experience is only recently getting the attention and investment that it deserves which means that for most out there, this is unchartered territory. But the very first question that organizations should answer is, “who owns the employee experience?”