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Watch The 2nd Guy In The First 15 Seconds. Now Don't Be Anything Like Him.

If you've ever talked to someone with a disability, you've probably noticed that they're people and not just their disabilities. For some reason, this is a concept many people still struggle with, which then leads to lots of awkward situations. This handy PSA features tips and reminders from people with disabilities that's informative, but also doesn't take itself too seriously.

Watch The 2nd Guy In The First 15 Seconds. Now Don't Be Anything Like Him.
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Now, I know you're trying your best. But sometimes mistakes happen and things can get weird. But that's the beauty of this video! It's all about learning from our mistakes so we can do a better job at talking to and respecting each other, and ya can't argue with that! If you've ever tried to make things less awkward and ended up making it worse, here's some other things you should know that'll keep you from being rude in the future.

No one wants to be this guy.


Here's some advice for you:

Don't assume romance is off the table.

Always remember to talk to the person and not the disability. Like the video says, "Just treat us the way you would want to be treated, and we'll all be OK." If you agree, give this video a share and continue to spread the learnings!


Kelly Clarkson and Ariana Grande duked it out on Jimmy Fallon's 'The Tonight Show.'

There are pop stars, and then there are singers. While recording studio technology can make people sound like amazing singers, the proof is in their live performances.

Kelly Clarkson and Ariana Grande took it a whole step further on "The Tonight Show Starring Jimmy Fallon," delivering not only a jaw-dropping live performance but doing so in the form of revolving pop diva hits in an "impossible karaoke" showdown. In less than five minutes, they showed off their combined ability to nail pretty much anything, from imitating iconic singers' styles to belting out well-known songs with their own vocal stylings.

Watch this and try not to be impressed:

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Albert Einstein

One of the strangest things about being human is that people of lesser intelligence tend to overestimate how smart they are and people who are highly intelligent tend to underestimate how smart they are.

This is called the Dunning-Kruger effect and it’s proven every time you log onto Facebook and see someone from high school who thinks they know more about vaccines than a doctor.

The interesting thing is that even though people are poor judges of their own smarts, we’ve evolved to be pretty good at judging the intelligence of others.

“Such findings imply that, in order to be adaptive, first impressions of personality or social characteristics should be accurate,” a study published in the journal Intelligence says. “There is accumulating evidence that this is indeed the case—at least to some extent—for traits such as intelligence extraversion, conscientiousness, openness, and narcissism, and even for characteristics such as sexual orientation, political ideology, or antigay prejudice.”

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