Yung Trip - More

Song description:, soundcloud:, more yung trip lyrics.

Yung Trip - Wake Up { verse 1 } Gotta go Baby gotta wake up You can’t be here baby Grab all your makeup We just fuckin’ Baby we ain’t gon’ make up I just gave you,

Yung Trip - For Me She a slick talker, she be playing her role Trynna find love, will it come to an end? I'm lost on a road, trynna find my way home The farther I walk, is the farther it gets

Yung Trip - Lie again {Chorus} Oh hey, there you are, I just found your love again Artists paints, poets, rhyming lies, lies, lie again I'm fascinated by the sweetest voice, play like

Yung Trip - Someone {chorus} Someone told me that they wouldn't ever leave me Someone told me that you wouldn't ever please me Fuck love, i don't really want it to come near me

Yung Trip - What You Say {Intro} Do you really love me baby? I can't even tell I'm just trynna wish her happy when she brings me hell Loving her was hard to forgive, I do wish her well

Yung Trip - Night & Day {Intro} Shawty made me feel right, okay Shawty made me feel right, okay Yeah, yeah, yeah Yeah, yeah, yeah Yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah

Yung Trip - Ceiling Fan { verse 1 } I guess it was him All the feelings inside crippling in Pain and adrenaline Got me down bad, i don't know what you see in him You told me

Yung Trip - More Don't know what you u been through, but I know i can make it right Heart break and solitude I know that i can change your life Gave her my heart and it got dark in a room of light

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Ketamine’s Long, Strange Trip: The Cred of This Miracle Med Has Gotten Murkier and, Somehow, More Promising

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K is a wonder drug. K is addictive. K is transcendental. Beware the K-hole. Matthew Perry drowned in his hot tub while on ketamine.

Six years ago Michael Pollan published How to Change Your Mind, a brain-bending bestseller (made into a recent Netflix series) about how scientists have been using psychedelics to heal depression and mental trauma. For many, the book was a shocker after LSD , magic mushrooms , and MDMA’s half century of being vilified as corruptors of youth—not to mention targets of the “war on drugs” declared by the likes of Richard Nixon and Nancy Reagan. This “war” included an infamous 1987 TV ad that showed a dour man holding an egg and saying: “ This is your brain. ” He cracks the egg and the insides drop into a hot frying pan. “ This is your brain on drugs, ” he intones as the egg sizzles.

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Subtitled What the New Science of Psychedelics Teaches Us About Consciousness, Dying, Addiction, Depression, and Transcendence, Pollan’s book captured a growing movement among psychiatrists, therapists, and scientists around the idea that psychedelics—besides being party drugs—were fast becoming potent remedies to treat various mental maladies. For some patients, they work more quickly and decisively than traditional antidepressants like Prozac, Pollan reported, with fewer troublesome side effects. Ketamine wasn’t mentioned in his book, but he has since written about how it has healing properties similar to those of other psychedelics.

Seemingly overnight, these trippy molecules went from being Nancy Reagan’s worst nightmare to being seen as miracle meds, a trend that accelerated as pandemic lockdowns and viral anxieties clobbered delicate gray matter—including my own—already bruised by the stresses of modern life, including everything from FOMO on social media to climate change to politicians running amok.

Psychedelics changed my mind. Two years ago I wrote an essay for this magazine entitled “ Stolen Words: COVID, Ketamine, and Me .” It recounted how I lost my ability to write creatively as long-haul COVID struck me down in 2020, engulfing my mind at times in a pea-soup fog and nudging me into a depression that hampered my ability to write coherently. Ketamine helped rescue me, a surprise for a science writer like me, who has been trained to be skeptical of so-called wonder cures.

My own experience, in effect, became just one of several post-Pollan stories that touted ketamine and other psychedelics for their ability to successfully treat ailing minds while often minimizing side effects. In my article, I tried to be careful to cite the downsides of this powerful drug (that addiction and bad trips were rare but did happen, and that ketamine didn’t work for everyone), even as other firsthand accounts occasionally gushed .

Clinicians also extolled ketamine’s power to patch up brains as the number of K users soared. Researchers at Harvard , Yale , and elsewhere ran clinical trials testing ketamine and published mostly positive studies in serious scientific journals like Nature and dozens of others . Entrepreneurs went gaga over K and other psychedelics, launching companies like Atai Life Sciences and Compass Pathways, with some reaching half-a-billion-dollar valuations, while ketamine clinics proliferated .

Now has come the inevitable backlash. Critics in the popular press have piled on with personal stories of addiction and bad trips ; and, most notably, the drowning death of Matthew Perry was attributed primarily to the “ acute effects of ketamine ,” according to the Los Angeles County medical examiner-coroner’s office.

Death by ketamine is extremely rare, but when it happens it can garner media attention. Take the case of a 26-year-old computer programmer in the UK who might have died from an overdose and from complications of having “K-bladder”—a very painful condition involving the destruction of one’s bladder as a result of taking heavy doses of K over a long period of time. Equally disturbing have been police reports of street K being laced with fentanyl , and members of law enforcement using ketamine as an anesthetic to subdue those resisting arrest, some of whom have ended up dead. Among them: Elijah McClain, the 23-year-old Black man in Aurora, Colorado, who was innocently walking home in 2019 when police and paramedics stopped him and injected a lethal 500 mg dose of ketamine.

Ketamine prescriptions by Zoom are proliferating , with online companies providing the drug in the mail after a quick telemedicine visit. The unsupervised oral ingestion of K, usually at home, was recently blasted by the FDA when it issued a warning about the risks of using compounded K lozenges without supervision. Scientific journals like the Journal of the American Medical Association have also run stories about false and misleading ads proffered by some ketamine clinics and companies. And just a few weeks ago, misgivings about another psychedelic led an FDA-convened advisory panel of independent experts to advise the agency to deny approval of an MDMA-aided treatment to help those suffering from PTSD.

The upshot of all of this has been calls to better regulate ketamine and to establish a more stringent set of standards for its safe use.

Adding to the current muddle about ketamine is an ongoing debate between traditional scientists and clinicians (who believe that ketamine’s hallucinations and “dissociative episodes” are an unwanted side effect for a medicine that seems to work mechanistically in the brain, with or without transcendent experiences) and some of their counterparts, who believe that the trips, good or bad, used in combination with “talk therapy,” are critical to a patient’s thorough healing.

“I don’t consider ketamine a psychedelic,” insists Glen Brooks , an anesthesiologist and the founder and clinical director of NY Ketamine Infusions, a string of clinics in and around New York City that provide ketamine delivered through an IV in a procedure that does not involve talk therapy. “It kind of flies into the basic science of how ketamine works mechanistically in the brain.” Sitting in his office near Wall Street in Lower Manhattan, Brooks points to a framed illustration on his wall from a 2010 study that shows how one dose of K caused damaged dendrites in the frontal cortices of depressed rats to literally regrow—something that certain scientists believe also happens in depressed people who take K. In Brooks’s view, ketamine is not a mind expander, but a tool for mind healing.

Counterpoised to Brooks and his peers is another camp that uses ketamine-assisted psychotherapy (KAP), administering a dose of psychotherapy before a hit of K. (Ketamine journeys last only about an hour, while those of other psychedelics last many; K is also legal, approved by the FDA as an anesthetic that doctors prescribe off-label as an antidepressant.) After the trip, clinician and patient talk some more, integrating what was experienced: weird colors, floating in outer space, chats with dead people, whatever. KAP practitioners contend that the talk and the visions are key to a lasting and meaningful treatment.

The Bear Season 3 Won’t Serve Up a Carmy and Sydney Romance

“We are treating the emotions and psychiatric needs of a patient along with what the medicine is doing inside the brain,” says Phil Wolfson, a psychiatrist and researcher based in San Anselmo, California. He is the coauthor of The Ketamine Papers and heads the Ketamine Research Foundation, which teaches caregivers how to use KAP. “Just administering the drug with no counseling or discussion can be confusing, given the psychedelic experiences, and it doesn’t always address underlying emotional issues contributing to a person’s depression,” adds Wolfson, who cites studies that support KAP , although he admits that more research is needed to fully understand how KAP works.

In 2020, when I used ketamine to recover my words and my brain, I went to Wolfson and personally found great value in the KAP approach. My initial journey and hallucinations—along with Wolfson’s guidance, using KAP—were transformative for me. The most critical scene in my journey involved a character in a novel that I was writing at the time appearing in a hallucination and telling me that everything was going to be okay.

I have not tried Brooks’s method. An earnest, white-haired man with a caring and empathetic demeanor, he allowed me to peek into one of his infusion rooms during my visit to his clinic. Unlike Wolfson, who administers KAP in a cozy office with zen-like decor, transcendental music, and discussions of intentionality in what he calls a “conducive setting,” Brooks’s infusion spaces are more like classic clinic exam rooms, replete with an IV to administer the drug and machines to keep track of vitals. He dismisses the idea that talk therapy or spiritual music is necessary. “I don’t want patients to put on some meditation tape or some silly flute music or something,” he says, “which isn’t going to affect the outcome. What I tell our patients is, ‘You’re really a passive passenger.’”

Wolfson disagrees, although both physicians maintain that ketamine has worked for thousands of their patients. They agree that science seems to support the drug’s basic use as both an antidepressant and a means for reducing anxiety and pain. They also emphasize the need to tell patients about the downsides of ketamine, and each has stories of patients having the occasional bad trip, as well as a handful harboring addictive tendencies. Wolfson and colleagues recently wrote a statement underscoring K’s potential dangers, but also its benefits in a KAP setting—a response, he says, to the recent backlash.

What’s missing in this discussion are the large, long-term studies of how ketamine impacts users, including risky side effects. They would go a long way in countering the hype-and-backlash cycle that, in the absence of long-term research, exists in a kind of information vacuum. These are the sorts of longitudinal studies that modern medicine doesn’t tend to pay for when a drug is generic—as most psychedelics are—and won’t generate the huge profits that patented meds generate; or when an off-patent drug has already been approved for treating another condition. Indeed, reforms are needed in the overall drug-testing model, changes that focus on what happens to the body and brain, holistically, over time ( think Ozempic ).

Ramped-up research would also help shape protocols for administering ketamine more safely and humanely; tamp down alarmist rhetoric; and serve to ensure that this potent medicine and other psychedelics are used to help people and stanch abuse. “In the end,” says Brooks, “I’m for anything that works, as long as it’s safe”—a sentiment Wolfson says he shares. So do, I suspect, most of the ketamine backlashers.

David Ewing Duncan is a contributor to Vanity Fair and a best-selling author and science journalist.

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Breaking news, 4-month-old baby dies after temps soared to 120 degrees on july 4 trip.

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A 4-month-old baby girl has died after being exposed to searing temperatures during a July 4 weekend outing on an Arizona lake, authorities said.

The infant, identified by relatives as Tanna Rae Wroblewski, had been out on a boat on Lake Havasu with her parents when she suddenly fell ill and lost consciousness last Friday evening.

The little girl’s family performed CPR on her until first responders were able to rush her to Lake Havasu Regional Medical Center.

Four-month-old Tanna Rae Wroblewski, pictured with her family, died last Friday in Arizona.

She was pronounced dead after being airlifted to Phoenix Children’s Hospital.

“We are beyond devastated, heartbroken, there are just no words,” her grief-stricken mom, Tanya Wroblewski, penned in a harrowing Facebook post.

“I will never understand why you had to leave us, you were just too perfect. I love you endlessly and I will look for you everywhere angel.”

The baby had been out on a boat on Lake Havasu with her parents when she suddenly fell ill and lost consciousness last Friday evening.

The medical examiner hasn’t yet released Tanna’s official cause of death, but authorities suspect it was brought on by a heat-related illness, News 12 reported.

Temperatures in the region soared to highs of 120°F last Friday, AccuWeather records show.  

Meanwhile, Tanna’s mom revealed in her Facebook post that it had been challenging trying to explain the sudden death to the infant’s older sister.

Her grief-stricken parents shared harrowing photos on social media of them with the little girl in hospital.

“We don’t understand why you had to leave, how could she?” Wroblewski wrote.

“She’s left out toys for you and made sure your favorites were all in the bassinet before bed the last couple nights. We are so heartbroken without you baby girl.”

The Mohave County Sheriff’s Office said it is still investigating the little girl’s death.

Four-month-old Tanna Rae Wroblewski, pictured with her family, died last Friday in Arizona.

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The Fed may soon cut interest rates. That could make your next trip abroad more expensive.

People walk through a shopping district outdoors

The U.S. Federal Reserve may start  cutting interest rates  before year’s end. That could make future trips abroad  more expensive  for the nation’s travelers.

That’s due to how interest-rate policy affects the strength of the U.S. dollar.

Here’s the basic idea: An environment of rising U.S. interest rates relative to those in other nations is generally “dollar positive,” said Jonathan Petersen, senior markets economist and foreign exchange specialist at Capital Economics.

In other words, rising rates underpin a stronger U.S. dollar versus foreign currencies. Americans can buy more stuff with their money overseas.

The opposite dynamic — falling interest rates — tends to be “dollar negative,” Petersen said. A weaker dollar means Americans can buy less abroad.

Fed officials in June signaled they  expect to cut rates  once in 2024 and four additional times in 2025.

“Our expectation for now is the dollar will come under more pressure next year,” Petersen said.

However, that’s not necessarily a foregone conclusion. Some financial experts think the dollar’s strength may have staying power.

“There have been quite a few headlines calling for the U.S. dollar’s demise,” Richard Madigan, chief investment officer at J.P. Morgan Private Bank,  wrote  in a recent note. “I continue to believe the dollar remains the one-eyed man in the land of the blind.”

Why the U.S. dollar gives a ‘discount’ overseas

The Fed  started raising  interest rates aggressively in March 2022 to tame high pandemic-era inflation. By July 2023, the central bank had raised rates to their  highest level  in 23 years.

The dollar’s strength surged against that backdrop.

The  Nominal Broad U.S. Dollar Index  is higher than at any pre-pandemic point dating to at least 2006, when the central bank started tracking such data. The index gauges the dollar’s appreciation relative to currencies of the nation’s main trading partners such as the  euro , the Canadian dollar and the  Japanese yen .

For example, in July 2022, the U.S. dollar  reached parity  with the euro for the first time in 20 years, meaning they had a 1:1 exchange rate. (The euro has since rebounded a bit.)

In early July, the U.S. dollar hit its  strongest level  against the yen in 38 years.

A strong U.S. dollar gives “a discount on everything you’re purchasing while you’re abroad,” Petersen said.

“In a sense, it’s never been cheaper to go to Japan,” he added.

A record number of Americans  visited Japan  in April, according to the Asian nation’s tourism board. Benjamin Atwater, a communications specialist at InsideAsia Tours, a travel agency, attributes that partly to the  financial incentive  bestowed by a strong dollar.

In fact, he personally recently extended a work trip to Japan by a week and a half — instead of opting to travel elsewhere in Asia — largely because of the favorable exchange rate.

Everything from meals, hotels, souvenirs and the rental car were a “great value,” said Atwater, who lives in Denver and has long wanted to travel to Japan.

“It was always portrayed as one of the most expensive places you can go, [but] I was getting some of best steaks I’ve ever had for like $12,” he said.

How interest rates affect the U.S. dollar

In reality, the dynamics driving dollar fluctuations are more complex than whether the Fed raises or lowers interest rates.

The differential in U.S. rates versus other nations is what’s significant, economists said. Fed policy doesn’t exist in a vacuum: Other central banks are also simultaneously making interest-rate choices.

The European Central Bank  cut interest rates  in June, for example. Meanwhile, the Fed has kept rates higher for longer than many forecasters anticipated — meaning the rate differential between the U.S. and Europe has widened, helping support the dollar.

“The Fed’s on hold, other central banks are getting ready to ease and the Bank of Japan (BoJ) seems stuck in a moment,” J.P. Morgan’s Madigan wrote.

“If Japan wants the yen to stabilize, policy rates need to move higher,” he added. “That doesn’t appear to be happening anytime soon. With the ECB expected to cut ahead of the Fed, I expect current euro weakness to also prevail.”

This is happening against the backdrop of a relatively strong U.S. economy, which also generally supports a strong dollar, Petersen said. At a high level, a strong economy means there will generally be higher economic growth and/or inflation, which means a greater likelihood the Fed will keep interest rates relatively high, he said.

A strong economy also typically incentivizes foreigners to park more money in the U.S., he said.

For example, investors generally get a better return on cash when interest rates are high. If an investor in Europe or Asia were getting perhaps 1% or 2% on bank account holdings while such holdings in the U.S. were  yielding 5% , that investor might shift some money to the U.S., Petersen said.

Or, an investor might want more to hold more of their portfolio in U.S. rather than European stocks if the economic growth outlook wasn’t good in Europe, he said.

In such cases, foreigners buy dollar-denominated financial assets. They’d sell their local currency and buy the dollar, a process that ultimately bids up the dollar’s strength, Petersen said.

Exchange rates “all come down to capital flows,” he said.

While these dynamics also hold true in emerging markets, currency fluctuations can be more volatile than in developed nations due to factors like political shocks and risks to commodity prices like those of oil, he added.

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Tragedy on July 4 trip as teen dies after jumping into ‘electrified’ lake

Two of hamric’s friends also sustained minor electric shocks when they jumped into the water to help him, article bookmarked.

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Jesse Hamric, 18, of Steamboat Springs, Colorado, died after he jumped into a lake in Virginia in July 2024

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A teenager has tragically died on a July 4 trip in Virginia after he jumped into a lake that may have been electrified , according to police.

Jesse Hamric, an 18-year-old from Colorado , was at Smith Mountain Lake in Huddleston – around an hour from Roanoke – with friends on Thursday.

According to the Bedford County Sheriff’s Office, Hamric leaped into the lake and appeared to suffer an electrocution near a dock.

Two friends who were at the lake with him saw him in distress and jumped in to help him, but felt a shock the moment they hit the water.

They managed to drag Hamric out of the water and began administering CPR.

First responders arrived and rushed Hamric for treatment at a local hospital. He was pronounced dead at the medical facility.

The two friends were treated for non-life threatening injuries after being shocked in the water.

The teen’s official cause of death is yet to be confirmed, but investigators believe he was electrocuted.

An official with the Smith Mountain Lake Marine Volunteer Fire Rescue Dive Team confirmed that there was a current at the dock at the time of the incident, according to ABC13 .

Jesse Hamric, 18, of Steamboat Springs, Colorado, died after he leapt into an electrified lake in Virginia in July 2024

Hamric had graduated from Steamboat Springs High School in Steamboat Springs, Colorado, just over a month ago. He was the son of the school's principal, Jay Hamric.

“We are deeply saddened by the passing of a recent Steamboat Springs High School graduate,” the school said in a statement. “Please take a moment to care for yourself, lean into those around you for support, and care for each other. Our thoughts are with all of you.”

Mental health counselors were on hand at the school on Friday to provide services to faculty and students.

Alex Schwab, a friend of Hamric's who had known him for three years, told FOX31 that he was struggling to believe what had happened.

“Still can’t even like process it. I’m so upset by it,” he said.

Schwab described Hamric as an “amazing” snowboarder and a “one of a kind” person.

“Ever since I first met that kid, I mean, he’s like one of a kind,” Schwab said. “You see him and you just, like, he always has a smile on his face.”

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Scarlett Johansson is bewildered by husband Colin Jost's Olympic gig — in Tahiti

Scarlett Johansson has some thoughts on husband Colin Jost’s upcoming Olympics reporting job in Tahiti.

“I’m like, how did he get this gig?” the "Fly Me to the Moon" actor, 39, joked to Savannah Guthrie during a visit to TODAY on July 8 .

Jost, 42, will be covering the Paris Olympics surfing competition as part of NBC’s Olympic coverage . He will be reporting from Teahupo’o, Tahiti, which is part of French Polynesia, starting July 27.

The “Saturday Night Live” star is an avid surfer, so he was thrilled to land this particular gig, Johansson said.

“When they announced the Paris Olympics, he immediately found out that they were doing the surf competition in Tahiti, which is so cool. He loves to surf, we have a place in Montauk, he’s always out there surfing,” she told Savannah. 

“And somehow the dream became a reality, and now he’s going to be in Tahiti for two weeks, and I’m like, ‘Poor you,’” she added, drawing a fake tear down her cheek. 

She also teased her husband over his reaction to his upcoming travels to Tahiti.

“He’s like, ‘Poor me, I’m going to be all over the place,’ and I’m like, ‘Are you?’” she said. “I think if you can have a pina colada on air while you’re working, that’s not technically work.”

The Olympic surfing competition will take place over four days between July 27 and Aug. 5, with the exact days to be determined by weather conditions. 

It's the second time surfing has been included in the Summer Games; the sport made its debut at the Tokyo Games held in 2021.

In Tahiti, Jost will be interviewing athletes and possibly even catching a few waves himself, according to an NBC Sports press release .

“I’m honored to get to watch the best surfers in the world compete on one of the heaviest waves imaginable, and to help showcase the rich history of surfing in Tahiti,” Jost said in the release. “And my Writers Guild Health Insurance is excited to see what the coral reef does to my back.”

Lindsay Lowe has been a regular contributor to TODAY.com since 2016, covering pop culture, style, home and other lifestyle topics. She is also working on her first novel, a domestic drama set in rural Regency England.

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VIDEO

  1. Distance

  2. Lie Again

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COMMENTS

  1. Yung Trip

    More Lyrics (Verse) Don't know what you u been through, but I know i can make it right Heart break and solitude I know that i can change your life Gave her my heart and it got dark in a room of ...

  2. Yung Trip

    Yung Trip - More (OFFICIAL MUSIC VIDEO) Yung Trip 135K subscribers 45K views 6 months ago ...more

  3. Yung Trip

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  4. Yung Trip

    Official music video for "More" by Yung Trip. FOLLOW YUNG TRIP INSTAGRAM - https://www.instagram.com/yungtrip__ SOUNDCLOUD - https://soundcloud.com/yungtri...

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    yung trip - more ( lyrics) Lil__tony 45 subscribers 2.9K views 6 months ago ...more

  6. The Meaning Behind The Song: More by Yung Trip

    The song "More" by Yung Trip carries a powerful message about love, heartbreak, and personal growth. In the verses, the lyrics convey an understanding of heartbreak and the desire to make things right.

  7. Yung Trip

    Lyrics for More by Yung Trip. Yeah Yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah Yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah Na-na-na-na Yeah, yeah, yea...

  8. Yung Trip (@yungtrip3)

    Yung Trip (@yungtrip3) on TikTok | 5M Likes. 457.5K Followers. Stream "MORE" DOWN HERE👇☔️.Watch the latest video from Yung Trip (@yungtrip3).

  9. Yung Trip

    Yung Trip - More | Don't know what you u been through, but I know i can make it right Heart break and solitude I know that i can change

  10. come join the day one family & let's take over together "Yung Trip

    come join the day one family & let's take over together "Yung Trip - More" on all platforms #reels #music #hiphop. Yung Trip · Original audio

  11. Yung Trip

    A new music service with official albums, singles, videos, remixes, live performances and more for Android, iOS and desktop. It's all here.

  12. Yung Trip (@yungtrip__) • Instagram photos and videos

    164K Followers, 504 Following, 4 Posts - Yung Trip (@yungtrip__) on Instagram: "♦️TIKTOK ⇢ @Yungtripmusic & @Yungtrip3 ♦️"Yung Trip" On All Platforms! ♦️Stream "FOR ME" Here👇"

  13. Yung Trip

    Find Yung Trip's top tracks, watch videos, see tour dates and buy concert tickets for Yung Trip.

  14. Yung Trip

    Music Artist🦋 Instagram: @yungtrip__ TikTok: @yungtrip3

  15. The Meaning Behind The Song: More Than Friends by Yung Trip

    Yung Trip's hit song, "More Than Friends," has taken the music industry by storm, garnering a massive following and climbing the charts.

  16. Yung Trip

    More Than Friends Lyrics by Yung Trip. Yeah yeah yeah But Girl you not listening You online i see the mentions So so can you pay attention I'm tryna be more than friends I'm try...

  17. Yung Trip

    Chords: Db, Ab, Bbm, Gb. Chords for Yung Trip - Someone (OFFICIAL MUSIC VIDEO). Play along with guitar, ukulele, or piano with interactive chords and diagrams. Includes transpose, capo hints, changing speed and much more.

  18. Yung Trip

    Yung Trip: his birthday, what he did before fame, his family life, fun trivia facts, popularity rankings, and more.

  19. Yung Trip

    Yung Trip - Someone (OFFICIAL MUSIC VIDEO) Yung Trip 213K subscribers Subscribed 49K 1.5M views 1 year ago YUNG TRIP - Someone (OFFICIAL MUSIC VIDEO) Mixed & Mastered: @Avius_ ...more

  20. Ketamine's Long, Strange Trip: The Cred of This Miracle Med Has Gotten

    Ketamine's Long, Strange Trip: The Cred of This Miracle Med Has Gotten Murkier and, Somehow, More Promising An assessment of K by a science writer who has used the drug to combat depression and ...

  21. 4-month-old baby dies after temps soared to 120 degrees on July 4 trip

    A 4-month-old baby girl has died after being exposed to searing temperatures during a July 4 weekend outing on an Arizona lake, authorities said. The infant, identified by relatives as Tanna Rae ...

  22. The Fed may soon cut interest rates. That could make your next trip

    Falling interest rates tends to be "dollar negative." A weaker dollar means Americans can buy less abroad.

  23. Tragedy on July 4 trip as teen dies after jumping into 'electrified

    Tragedy on July 4 trip as teen dies after jumping into 'electrified' lake. Two of Hamric's friends also sustained minor electric shocks when they jumped into the water to help him

  24. Yung Trip

    Yung Trip - For Me (OFFICIAL AUDIO) Yung Trip 133K subscribers Subscribed 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 4 views 1 minute ago

  25. Scarlett Johansson Comments on Colin Jost's Paris Olympics ...

    Scarlett Johansson has some thoughts on husband Colin Jost's 2024 Paris Olympics job covering the surfing competition in Tahiti for NBC.