The preschool was a vibrant place and my lecturer, her family, and other families were already there. We were treated a warm and delicious authentic Malaysian breakfast prepared by the families immediately when we arrived. After breakfast, we all gathered to divide the tasks and got to work.
I told them that I didn’t know how to dance and that I wanted to sit the dance out. I didn’t they think they heard me.
I started to sympathize for the people I met on the ride and imagined what it must feel like to be in their shoes. I don’t think I could put up with years of commuting to and from work from a home so far away. The monotony and brutality of the routine would be the death of me.
Truth be told, I felt quite nervous that someone would ask me to dance. I have very poor body coordination and I just knew that I was going to embarrass myself.
I cut my hands on the sharp corners of the equipment and felt frustrated thinking if I will be a good addition to the company after all…
…as if the country’s singing this song to its people, describing the situation of its war-torn state through imagery, metaphors and patriotic “Red, white and black” colours of the Yemeni flag.
My final year of study had an awful start and my academic performance suffered a huge hit. But nevertheless, with the support of my lecturers I was able to persevere through and I just want to take a moment to thank them for it.
Tip 15: Ambitions first before anybody. If you are like me, you don’t have a backup plan and you can’t afford to screw up.
Personally, I had no idea what my lecturer taught in the first month of the semester. My poor eyes could barely make out what my lecturer was scribbling on the whiteboard from where I sat in class.
Before I graduate, I would like to leave a couple of excellent tips for my juniors so that they are able to study effectively, perform well in their examinations, and appreciate the chemical engineering major as much as I do.