Staff members imagine thoughts of previous selves

Mckinley Anderson, Editorial Editor

Have you ever though about what your younger self would think about you now? Well, the newspaper staff did just that.

   Fifth grade Brylee Davis surprisingly wouldn’t say anything about her cat. She would ask why she is simping over the same boy again five years later instead.

   Next, Allie says that her kindergarten self would love everything in her room. She would love the fact that she can drive when and where she wants.

   Also, she would be upset. “I don’t go outside as much as I used to. We also have a farm, and I used to love animals.”

   Seth then adds that his fourth grade self would be happy to see him doing well in theatre and cross country. He would also like getting to see all of his friends.

   Brylee Huber states that in fourth grade she wore the same tie-dye shirt about three times a week. She played outside so much that she even read in the top branches of her trees.

   Her younger self would probably be shocked that she actually likes clothes and more “girly” things. Fourth grade Brylee would say, “I tried making this shorter, but I kind of failed.”

   Jacob Dugar’s younger self would be sad that being a video game designer or herpetologist (reptile scientist) did not work out. However, he would still be happy that he has not changed very much.

   Little Emilea Furman would think that she is now really cool since she always thought cheerleaders were cool. If her younger self saw her in a cheer uniform, she would probably scream with excitement.

   Lastly, mini Mckinley would love that she is still playing softball. She would hate the fact that she still lives in Kansas and ask, “When am I moving back?” She would probably tell herself that she needs a boyfriend, but understand that she is very independent.