attending University of Houston when I graduated from high school and I very quickly realized that I was not able to finance it on my own without taking out student loans, which I wanted to avoid. So I joined the military so that they would help pay for my education. While serving in the military I learned that the people who had educations were who I wanted to be. The officers were the ones making the decisions and the enlisted personnel were the ones following out the orders. I did not want to be the latter. This helped to reinforce the importance of education for me. I started applying to schools while I was still in the military before I was discharged to ensure that I had a smooth transition back into school.
Secondly, as a nurse with only an associates degree, I found a recent job hunt to be especially troublesome due to employers not wanting someone with that lower level of education. I am glad to have started there- it got my foot in the door and allowed me to work while completing my higher level degrees, but now I know that I must finish my bachelors and move directly onto my masters if I want my career to get to where I want it.
Your response identifies mistakes such as farmers wife instead of farmer’s wife and mothers side instead of mother’s side. The structure of the response is also not consistent with order of question and this is confusing. In addition, your approach to answering the questions is passive. It is for example difficult to understand your reason for being in college and use of strong introductory sentences, with key points, would resolve this.
Education should be constant. That is probably the nurse in me but I think you should never stop learning in your field, especially if you are in a technical specialty. Thats how we have always done it mentality is just wrong. I know that people get comfortable with old ways but learning new ways is inevitable. The only thing we can count on is change. So we need to stay on top of our