I’ve had the same problem since I was a kid and im about 300lbs, Can’t reccomend anything off the shelf to be honest apart from maybe the Wyoming bed frame model from , you might have to learn some carpentry or welding because bed frames of today are designed to fail to keep people spending. If i had the space and money i’d start a bed business specializing for larger people. Im currently sleeping on a broken metal Warwick bed base on top of diy sawhorses and had no problems but the ultimatum is unfortunate for us heavier people, either you need upwards of £300 to get custom or do it yourself. Even scaffold will do it and some boards but still hitting that half a K mark. An all steel weld looking at 1k plus, so id reccomend 4 sawhorses giving you 16 points of support and maybe 2 or 3 sheets of plywood cut to size of the matress glue up and rest it on sawhorses or bolt it down it will literally support close to a 1 tonne if not more cost under £200
The speech team that had performed in New York City the night E and I met was getting ready to travel to a national competition in California, and Jane showed me the email she’d sent the coach to pave the way. E might be seen by others as male, Jane wrote, now that her hair was so short and her clothing so androgynous. She would probably use “both male and female bathrooms depending on what situation feels safest,” Jane informed the coach, and “will need to tell you when she is going to the restroom and what gender she plans on using.” I asked Jane, the night we met, where she’d place her daughter on the gender spectrum. “I think she wants to fall into a neutral space,” she replied.
Many studies have observed the effects of volunteerism (as a form of altruism) on happiness and health and have consistently found a strong connection between volunteerism and current and future health and well-being.   In a study of older adults, those who volunteered were higher on life satisfaction and will to live, and lower in depression , anxiety , and somatization .  Volunteerism and helping behavior have not only been shown to improve mental health, but physical health and longevity as well, attributable to the activity and social integration it encourages.     One study examined the physical health of mothers who volunteered over a 30-year period and found that 52% of those who did not belong to a volunteer organization experienced a major illness while only 36% of those who did volunteer experienced one.  A study on adults ages 55+ found that during the four-year study period, people who volunteered for two or more organizations had a 63% lower likelihood of dying. After controlling for prior health status, it was determined that volunteerism accounted for a 44% reduction in mortality.  Merely being aware of kindness in oneself and others is also associated with greater well-being. A study that asked participants to count each act of kindness they performed for one week significantly enhanced their subjective happiness.  It is important to note that, while research supports the idea that altruistic acts bring about happiness, it has also been found to work in the opposite direction—that happier people are also kinder. The relationship between altruistic behavior and happiness is bidirectional. Studies have found that generosity increases linearly from sad to happy affective states.