How to make a good gif: A family of eight with kids and cats

The idea of gifting is simple, but how does it actually go?

A lot of things can go wrong, according to a study done by a group of researchers at the University of Minnesota.

Their findings, published in the journal PLOS ONE, show that gifting can be a risky proposition for many families.

The study looked at the effects of gifs on the happiness of households, and also the overall health of the people involved.

The study involved over 1,000 participants and was conducted by the University and the University Health Network of Minneapolis.

Participants were asked to create a gif that contained only their own thoughts and feelings, and to provide the recipient with an explanation of what the gif meant.

Participators were also asked to choose the gif that was most appropriate to their family and friends.

The results showed that the gif was far more effective at bringing happiness to the gifter’s family than it was for the recipient, who could be happy, but the gifting was less successful for the giftees themselves.

The researchers also found that gifs did not affect the happiness or well-being of the participants, as there was no difference between the gifters and the giftes’ families.

They concluded that gifters are “highly motivated to share and receive” but that it is also difficult to keep them happy.

The University of Minneola said the results of the study should not be taken as a “warning” that gifing is risky.

It said the study was based on a very small sample size and it will take a lot more data to understand what can go horribly wrong with gifting.

The research was also funded by the American Academy of Pediatrics.

“The results suggest that there may be a higher risk of unintended and unintentional health consequences from gifting,” said Dr. Andrew Weisman, the lead author of the paper.