The Pros And Cons Of High School

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Some people grow up and know exactly where they plan on going to college, mostly since their parents support a sports team or attended that school as well. But, all schools are different. Some schools include better academics, some are composed of multiple sports championships, and some are more expensive than others. All these factors vary by school and by state. High school students looking into higher education should not assume out-of-state schools are not an option; they may include a higher quality degree plan for a more preferable price, as well as the campus ambiance of another home.
Ultimately, when applying to schools, apply to numerous schools, near home and away from home. Schools do charge an application fee, so put thought, care, and seriousness into the applications. When applying to schools, there are two classifications; in-state and out-of-state. This is most commonly referred to when
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Unigo notes that going to college is a “transition from adolescence to young adulthood and it can build confidence and independence,” (Unigo). Growing up and leaving everything the student is familiar with can be unnerving, particularly after being with the same people for the last 12 years of school. But, it can also be extremely rewarding while building independence and confidence. As an illustration, Karen Hua quoted Sydney Grant as saying “I can remember at the beginning, other out-of-state students told me, ‘You’re going to be homesick now, but at the end of the year, you’re never going to want to go home.’ I didn’t believe them. I missed my friends and my family and my dog. Yet, strangely enough, my last three weeks were consumed with the overwhelming sadness that I had to leave this new home I created here” (Hua). Several other interviewees agreed with Grant. It is a common sensation to fall in love with the change of weather, terrain, and

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