you call me an angel; but sinning is my hobby - “I have an amazing mother, but when I was growing...

23. Ohio.
Extreme nerd.
I ship every-goddamn-one/thing.

 

“I have an amazing mother, but when I was growing up she didn’t  always have a  tremendous amount of material resources at her disposal.  We were on welfare and  very poor for some time and we were homeless for  a while. When I was eleven,  we were taken in by [friends who let us  live on their] farm for several  months. They were unbelievably generous  with us. They gave us essentially  room and board for months because  they knew we didn’t have a place to go, and  they enabled us to feel  like we weren’t a burden there, by allowing me to work  on the farm and  to earn my keep. Of course at eleven, I was completely useless  and  probably more in the way than anything, but it was just like an  extension of  their kind act to allow me to think that I wasn’t a burden  there, and so I would  go out in the field and transplant leeks and  rake hay into rows and things like  that. It’s something that has stuck  with me and there are other incidences in my  childhood that have stuck  with me, you know, a woman that gave my mother $100  when I was six so  that she could buy me and my brother Christmas presents that  year. I  didn’t even know who she was, it was just this really generous act that   made a huge difference in these small children’s’ lives and to my  mother as well. 
“Thirty years later I still remember that, and it still impacts on  how I  behave, not always … (laughs), but when it comes to my mind  it affects how I  behave and I think that that is kind of what I am  getting at. It can  be infectious and exponential. I mean, I probably  wouldn’t be trying to do this  random acts project if somebody hadn’t  demonstrated that kind of kindness to me  when I was young and likewise  people who receive, who are the recipients of the  random acts that we  do now, will probably carry on that tradition later.”
-Misha Collins.
——

He truly is a hero.

“I have an amazing mother, but when I was growing up she didn’t always have a tremendous amount of material resources at her disposal. We were on welfare and very poor for some time and we were homeless for a while. When I was eleven, we were taken in by [friends who let us live on their] farm for several months. They were unbelievably generous with us. They gave us essentially room and board for months because they knew we didn’t have a place to go, and they enabled us to feel like we weren’t a burden there, by allowing me to work on the farm and to earn my keep. Of course at eleven, I was completely useless and probably more in the way than anything, but it was just like an extension of their kind act to allow me to think that I wasn’t a burden there, and so I would go out in the field and transplant leeks and rake hay into rows and things like that. It’s something that has stuck with me and there are other incidences in my childhood that have stuck with me, you know, a woman that gave my mother $100 when I was six so that she could buy me and my brother Christmas presents that year. I didn’t even know who she was, it was just this really generous act that made a huge difference in these small children’s’ lives and to my mother as well.

“Thirty years later I still remember that, and it still impacts on how I behave, not always … (laughs), but when it comes to my mind it affects how I behave and I think that that is kind of what I am getting at. It can be infectious and exponential. I mean, I probably wouldn’t be trying to do this random acts project if somebody hadn’t demonstrated that kind of kindness to me when I was young and likewise people who receive, who are the recipients of the random acts that we do now, will probably carry on that tradition later.”

-Misha Collins.

——

He truly is a hero.

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