...How to Make Paper Quilling It was Saturday morning and it was my friend’s birthday, her name is Putri. I was confused what gift I should give to her. When I went to the Central Library, I found a book titled “Paper quilling”. Paper quilling is art of rolling paper that had known since 17th century. It was found in Europe and it was used by nun to decorate the religius things. I was interested in the book, so, I read it. I thought it was difficult at first. When I tried to make it, it was not as difficult as I thought. Making paper quilling is easy if you follow these steps. First, prepare the equipment. The equipment you need are colored-papers scissor, needle tool, and glue. Second, make the quilling strips. You can make it by yourself. Cut the colored-paper into particular sized paper. You can cut the paper into 1 cm wide each pieces. It depends on the shape you are going to make. The third, roll the paper strip by using needle tool. Keep rolling the paper strip until the whole quilling strip is rolled around the needle tool. Next, pull off the roll. When you have rolled the paper strip, take it off. If you want a loose roll, put it down and let it lax by it self. After that, glue the paper together. You can use stick or toothpick to stick on the glue. Next, pinch the roll into the shape that you want. For example, if you want to make a leaf, just pinch the tip of the roll. Finally, glue all of pieces that you made together and arrange those rolls....
Five Steps to Choosing a College Major
Choosing a major can be one of the toughest aspects of college. There seem to be so many choices! This helpful guide will help you narrow the options and get you onto the path of a rewarding career — doing what you were created to do!
Five Steps to Choosing Your College Major
- Assess or evaluate your interests. What are your passions? What are you deeply interested in? What types of things excite you? What kind of work appeals to you? Think about it and remember this.
- Take an honest look at your unique strengths and abilities. What are you good at? What are the things that you’re better than most people at? What were your best and most enjoyable subjects in high school? What activities and clubs were especially enjoyable to you? You were created with many different innate preferences and skills – these are the ones that you should hone and refine, and so you should choose a major that uses those skills.
- It’s all about values. Consider the things you value in work, such as growth, fixing things, being around people, helping the needy, working under pressure, security, counseling others, working in groups, attention to detail, making things, and many other values. Considering what kinds of jobs can meet these values can be helpful as you consider some career options.
- Go explore career possibilities. Various online resources can show you what you can do with various majors (e.g. a great resource at Ashland University). You can also learn more about various occupations, including future trends, by searching the Bureau of Labor Statistics’ Occupational Outlook Handbook.
- Do a feasibility check. Ask yourself honestly: “Does the career I have in mind match who I am?” Be realistic. Someone may wish to become an architect, but if he or she has little skills in math (geometry) and drawing, then perhaps the person should reconsider choosing that major. Sometimes there are ways to bypass these obstacles, but be wise and then you can avoid wasting your time and money on a wrong major.
Other Tips to Help You Choose Your Major
Be sure to:
- Talk to upperclassmen and other classmates. They’ve been there and done that. You can benefit from their advice — what they’ve learned and the struggles they’ve gone through in their major. Don’t hesitate to consult them as a resource to gather more information about various majors.
- Explore your college’s course catalog. You might be surprised at the assortment of majors your college has to offer.
- Talk to your academic adviser and other professors. They will almost always be more than happy to give you some helpful advice. They’ve been there and can tell you what their field is all about.
- Your family and friends who know you well. They know you best. Be sure to filter out any unreasonable or bad advice, but be sure to listen. They often have a lot of insights into who you are and what you are good at.
- Visit your school’s career center. Not many people take advantage of the vast amount of resources. There is a wealth of information that can literally determine your future. Visit them early and ask questions. They often have good resources for internships and job opportunities too.
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