scarintroductions - does. No one likes to sit on the side...

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Kimbra Ussery 9/2/2011 Strategy One: Describe Something It was given to me by a broken piece of plate. I never thought that something like a broken plate would make me experience the scariest moment of my life, but it did. When the plate gave it to me, it was surprisingly painless. It was only after I looked down and realized what I was seeing that the fear filled my entire body. Now almost seven years later, the only thing left is a thin, curved white line of what was once a wide river filled with red. Strategy Two: Common Ground Am I the only one that hates being the “crippled” person? Plus when you are clumsy (like me), your friends enjoy teasing you about whatever happened that made you the “crip.” When we sustain any injury of some sort, we generally cannot participate in the stuff everyone else
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Unformatted text preview: does. No one likes to sit on the side lines or be the “benchwarmer” and just watch. I definitely knew what this felt like when I had to have five stitches in my hand. Strategy Three: Statistics Strategy Four: Quote/Speaking A wise but unnamed person once said, “A scar is where trauma once stood but stands no more. A scar is a memory. A scar says you have engaged with life and survived the confrontation. A scar makes you stronger.” Personally, I am proud of my scar. I’m not exactly proud of the scar itself, but I am proud of what it symbolizes. A scar is not something to be ashamed of. A scar is like the Medal of Honor for life. We should never try to cover up what makes us unique. Strategy Five: Tell a Story...
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This note was uploaded on 04/03/2012 for the course ENGL 1101 taught by Professor Barlow during the Spring '08 term at Georgia Southern University .

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