hello shap36<br />
<br />
i immersed myself in it,<br />
<br />
blamed myself for it,<br />
<br />
wallowed in the misery for a while,<br />
<br />
then emerged<br />
<br />
..................new<br />
..........................different<br />
..........................................changed<br />
<br />
.............................................................and better, stronger.<br />
<br />
how about you? what happened?<br />
<br />
with respect, from robbie.<br />
.<br />
.<br />
.<br />
.

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so wonderful... your words have great effect on minds

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hey, shap - thank you for your affirmation. respect from robbie

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I depends upon what you consider 'failure'. In fact, every failure is a learning experience. If you look at things that way, it helps you go on. I've learnt a lot in my lfe.

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hey rrk1....how cool are you... yeah, i'm with you. respect from robbie

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Yes, I failed three of my O level exams. I didn't do anything about it: I could've re-taken them and possibly might have then passed Biology, which I only *just* failed, but I didn't actually need it for anything. I just accepted that I'd given it my best shot but it hadn't worked, so I went on to concentrate on the subjects I was good at and which I'd passed.

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I've tried to look for something positive to do. For example, when I missed out on going on an exchange programme at University (from England to the US), I decided to take a year off and do voluntary work abroad and I think I learned much more from that than I would have on a one term exchange.

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