It’s the year of lasts. It’s full of things we won’t miss at all, and things we’ll probably miss a lot more than we expect once we’re out of here.
Despite likely being one of the youngest, if not the youngest, there are plenty of ways to navigate your new workplace and discover the perks of your youth.
We’re used to doing things we hate. But we still have to do it anyways, so we’ve become pretty good at faking it until we make it.
You’re supposed to be feeling conflicting emotions right now. That’s normal. Excited and terrified. Confident and completely lost. At peace with the end of your college career and totally heartbroken at the same time.
Imagine if you could pick up that skill you’ve always wanted to learn, in a matter of months versus years. How would that affect your life?
I won’t ask you stupid questions, I’ll just Google them, and I won’t talk your ear off like your one colleague does every morning on the elevator. Also, I’ll bring you coffee (from Starbucks) every morning.
Maybe I can chalk this up to the fact that I’ve always been a worrier, a stressor, and an over-thinker. But something just doesn’t feel right, and I don’t think that I’m the only one who feels this way.
The day after I graduated from Miami University, my mom and I stuffed all my belongings into my car and she helped me move to my new apartment in Cincinnati. I started work the very next day.
Anyways, my point is that — I’ve found it ironic how I feel bad whenever someone asks me about my GPA. I worked for it, so why should I feel bad, right?
You will be incredibly jealous of all your friends that can go home for the weekend.