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Maybe my school is the exception, but “everyone” was WRONG.
Getting adjusted to dorm life, insane amounts of studying, and office hour etiquette was way easier than getting adjusted to the sheer number of funny, mature, is-that-Ryan-Gosling-no-he’s-just-crazy-hot guys walking around. (and Ms.) Rights on campus, it can be a tough call to decide whether or not to date your first year. Pro: He’ll automatically be inducted into your friend group.
So are some other old prom-era chestnuts: Teen boys are primarily—obsessively?
—interested in sex, whereas girls, no matter how boy-crazy, tend to focus on relationships.
You know how everyone says you shouldn’t expect huge differences between senior boys in high school and freshmen in college?
That they don’t undergo some magical metamorphosis in the summer sandwiched between graduation and orientation?
Most of that advice isn’t inherently bad, but it isn’t always as applicable as those who give it may believe.
Here are four pieces of advice that you will most likely hear (or have heard already) going into your freshman year of high school, along with the parts that you shouldn’t follow devotedly. If you don’t high school will be extremely boring, not to mention you’ll be missing out on important opportunities to do stuff you love, learn about yourself, and gain experiences to put on your college résumé. (But do keep in mind less common options like cross-country, swimming, bowling, etc.
If you love an activity, give it your all, but make sure you can still manage your time effectively. These can be good things like new friends, after-school activities, and fun events, but it can also be academic cheating, sex, drugs, and alcohol.
If you’ve seen , it’s analogous to how Dug, the talking dog, gives himself whiplash when he sees a squirrel. No matter how cool are the parties involved are, it’s awkward, difficult, and forced to attempt to smoosh your boyfriend into your existing circle.
You have to constantly explain inside jokes to both sides, pick an appropriate level of touchiness (to snuggle or not to snuggle when around other people?
," but don't hold its too-cute title against it—looked at how and when high-school students choose mates and their preferences when searching for a partner.
Economists Peter Arcidiacono and Marjorie Mc Elroy of Duke and Andrew Beauchamp of Boston College examined an enormous trove of data from the National Longitudinal Study of Adolescent Health, more commonly known as The poll asked a broad range of questions about health and behavior—and the data set has become the basis of dozens of famed medical, sociological, and economic studies.