Archive for December, 2011


My Friend’s Girl

I have very few weaknesses in my life, but one of them undoubtedly has to be the fact that I love beautiful ladies. I know somebody may say to me that ninety percent of dudes like beautiful ladies but the truth of the matter is that I am different in the sense that I am always unable to think straight in the presence of a really pretty chick. My mind always refuses to be coaxed and I can’t synchronize my thoughts as I know I can in the absence of the lady in question. I am in campus now, and if I was to be honest and tell you the number of ladies I have bedded up and until now then I would mention a number well approaching fifty.

I thought I was over it when I joined campus two years ago and landed a lucrative job as a part-time dissertation and thesis writer but I was wrong. I always insist that whatever landed me in my first misdemeanor in campus wasn’t my fault at all, although I can’t tell whose mistake it was if you were to ask me. My best friend when I got into campus was called Paul. Paul had a very cute girlfriend called Lucy that took into me immediately Paul introduced us.

I did my best to keep myself from her sexy eyes but eventually I failed. What aided my fall was the fact that she was also interested in me as much as I was interested in her. She used to call me and together we could organize secret rendezvous points. One day we were bound to be found and Paul finding out wasn’t a surprise to me, though I must admit that it indeed did hurt me. My character has improved considerably since, but my weakness still troubles me. I hope it ends one day.

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Lectures Not Worth Attending

I am a different kettle of fish from everyone else; I don’t like quality food like everybody else. If it changes anything, perhaps it would be important for you to know that I prefer quantity to quality food anytime, any day and more importantly anywhere. I don’t give a damn where I have my meal, though I think that may change when I get married and the whole damned issue of in-laws comes into play. In that case I will have to mind my eating habits, don’t you think? Another thing that sets me apart from other common folk is the issue of attending classes in campus.

I honestly believe that not all lessons are worth attending for a variety of reasons. The main reason and I am sure you guessed right if you bothered to guess in the first place is the lecturers. Some lecturers don’t inspire their students by virtue of how they teach. Such are the kind of lecturers that one may decide to fail to attend to their lessons and not care a fig about them, or regret his or her actions for that matter. Other than writing a thesis or thesis paper on the subject in question, there is basically no other place where such lecturers interact with their students other than during exam time.

It is indeed true that I am quite an influential guy in my campus class, if the number of classmates I have influenced to miss attending certain lectures is everything to go by. Some lecturers are so poor at explaining something that it is practically possible to learn more on your own than with them. In fact, that forms the basis of most of the lessons I miss. Once I conclude that I can do more on my own, I always decide that some lectures are just not worth attending.

Life Long Investment

Payback time is an expression normally associated with revenge or at the very least something with a negative connotation. If you wrong somebody and the person reciprocates, most likely better or worse than you did, then the time that he is doing that is called payback time. In this scenario however, the payback time I have in mind is actually different from revenge or anything close to that. In education there should be an element of payback if it is not already there in the mindset of students as they pursue their academic dreams. Parents sort of make a long-term investment when they decide to educate their children in schools and colleges.

This is an important point in my estimation because you know as well as I do that no matter how you look at it, education is a long term investment more so to the parents and to the government than to the student himself or herself. When a parent decides to facilitate the passage of his child through school by furnishing him with the requisite material, fees inclusive, he always does this with the strong belief and hope that one day things will work well for his child and that the child will secure a future that will ensure he lives a decent life.

Most campus students-especially those who begin making money while still in campus as thesis and dissertation writers-often forget the role their parents have played in their lives to get them where they are. That is a bad thing, and I would like to discourage it in the strongest possible way. Parents too deserve to benefit from their children’s success, if not directly then indirectly. A good child will ensure his parents lead a brilliant life, chiefly in their sunset years. In the unlikely but possible event that students don’t like their parents for whatever reason, they should always remember how important their parents have been in their school and campus lives.