Choices for the High School Graduate: A Survival Guide for by Bryna J. Fireside

By Bryna J. Fireside

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You don’t necessarily need a five-page, single-spaced, typeset list of objectives and goals. You can make a plan for what you’d like to learn from a job or how much you expect to earn (and save) over the year. You can make a plan for how you will spend your earnings—what specific goodies you would like to own now that you will have your own money. You can plan to save for a trip or to put money away for college. You can make a plan for how you intend to spend your leisure time. Or, if you plan to do any traveling, when and where do you expect to go?

Don’t even think about it. You’re going to college, and that’s that. WHO STOPS OUT AND WHY “I was the bad kid” Michael Urgo says, “I wasn’t sure where I wanted to be and what I wanted to do. , and I did miserably in school. I was kind of a bad kid and got sent to boarding school. I come from a family of 10 children—nine boys and one girl. And I was the only one sent away. I have four older brothers and they are all successful. ” Even though Michael did all right at boarding school, he just couldn’t decide on a college.

It’s a whole different world. School was fun. ” Sometimes the job that sounds great doesn’t work out at all. The reasons may seem mysterious and frightening. As a first-time employee, you may not understand what’s expected of you on the job, or you may find that you haven’t thought through what you really want from your time out. Sometimes you and your employer simply won’t get along, or perhaps there won’t be enough work for you to do. Problems may arise in the workplace, in your living situation, in how you use your free time, or in how you handle your money.

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