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Has your English educator at any point let you know “Show, don’t tell?” That’s solid counsel, yet for a school paper I trust it’s in reality better to show THEN tell.

Why? Two reasons:

1.) Showing before advising allows your peruser to translate the significance of your pictures before you do. For what reason is this great? It gives a little anticipation. Likewise, it draws in the peruser’s creative mind. Look again at the pictures in the second to last passage: my school confirmation… a smaller than normal guide with various red stickers pinpointing areas everywhere throughout the world… casings and fringes without photos… (Note that it’s everything “appear.”)

As we read, we wonder: what do every one of these articles mean? We have a thought, however we’re not sure. At that point she TELLS us:

That subsequent page is fragmented in light of the fact that I have no exact agenda for my future. The warnings on the guide speak to the spots I will venture out to, perhaps to instruct English as I did in Cambodia or to do philanthropy work with youngsters as I did in Guatemala. Concerning the unfilled edges, I plan to fill them with the individuals I will meet: a group of my own and the families I want to help, through a vocation I still can’t seem to choose.
Afraid your friends will call you a turkey in response.