How to survive in a lifetime like a hamster

Illustration of Tyler Dupe from Student Life

I admit I'm an animal animal. But the animal that it is talking about must be a homo

Some of us are not pets in the traditional sense of the term, and people usually respect that. Unfortunately, there's an opportunity to be a nightmare for a hamster. I lived on the "guy floor" of my dorm in the first year. We say we hired DJ in the apartment, and the neighbors roaring Rihanna "Work" repeat until 3:00 in the morning. Not to mention, my roommate is loud to complain about her life at any time

Living in a place of residence may not be easy, but even the most domny domestic body can prosper if they prepare. You probably won't have the same experience as mine. But if you're a one-party hamster, this tutorial will help you get through the worst

One of the most effective ways to ensure a peaceful life experience at college/university is to conduct some research at the place of residence before you apply it

Some of the most important issues are

  • What's a non-working hours in a dorm? The blackout means that when it is officially possible to make a noise complaint. Yeah, you'll be a little invisible. But if you failed the exams, your neighbors decided to start karaoke at 2:47
  • Is there a silent or silent theme (a healthy life or a program-based group)? The field is magnificent because it is filled with like-minded people. There's a lot of jackpot on the quiet floor. If there is a floor with an interesting subject, or dormitories are separate from the program, it can also be big. You'll probably find some friends to click on it to better understand your point of view, even if you're not going to hang with them what my mother insists on calling "the clock of the morning."
  • Will there be any residence advisers (RA) or other oversight? The Domicile Advisor (sometimes also "Residence Don" or "Denm Advisor") is a great thing. They help you feel comfortable as much as possible. They also make big intermediaries if you have problems with a noisy neighbor or a roommate
  • How are the neighbors elected? If it's possible, try to find a neighbor who likes things on the quiet side. If your school does not ask for preferred types of preferred neighbours, see if you can request that you have a specific person. You often find like-minded people in your Facebook group, so use them!
  • Regardless of who you are stuck with, there are some important tools that you can bring to a school that will silence noise and help create a more peaceful environment:

  • It's an elephant. This has to be necessary. It's your first line of defense and your best weapon to block the noise. Buying them in bulk is a great way to save money
  • Sleepyhead.  Can you still hear your roommate with your ears? The headphones can help you drown these tigers, lions and bears. Using sleeping earphones with meditation or some white noise on your phone may help you sleep, and they start reasonably cheap
  • Electric fan.  In addition to being cool, the fan can handle ears and headphones for end C-C-COMBO BREAKER. Added white noise (especially if it is close to you) will jam anything in combination with headphones and cunts. This is the worst-case scenario, for example, you live in a party apartment, and all five of your neighbors think that you have an idea that every weekend will be weekend, but believe me when I say it works
  • Thick forms and removable stickers. It may seem a little strange, but the hanging of a soft, thick blanket can fade any sound through these thin walls, and as a bonus, it can double as part of the sweet art of the wall!
  • It's not all you can do! Here are some things you need to remember after you get your place of residence

  • I'm talking to the Neighbors and the Neighbors
  • People don't have to be the same as that of Frosa. Froh may be intense. You can shut down a lot of parties, or maybe too scared to go to a lot of parties. Or even more likely, you will be disappointed by the fact that you showed up on Sunday, and people with division didn' t stop until Thursday. It's okay. For many people, this is their first time without adult supervision. And they did. They are likely to overtake it all week, but when the school starts, they will have to more effectively budget their time. Things will slow down. If you're tired of having a party in the middle of the week, try to explore the campus or the surrounding city! You will find peaceful places
  • Friends are important. This paragraph may seem obvious, but in the first year it is easy to sleep under blankets with your computer at any time. In your program, on campus, and through school groups, there's a friendly relationship in your program. Having friends on or near campus can be a real asset. If you have too much space at this point in time, you'll see if they can hang. Sometimes, just out of a bad situation, focusing on a friend can be a good way to clear the mind and get the world
  • You can find peaceful sites. Your dorm room doesn't have to be your regular crowd, even if you're the biggest homebody in the world. Campuses are built to have convenient spaces for study and rest. Find the places where you work and capitalize them!
  • If all Else Fails, Talk To Your RA. If something is out of control or someone is unwise, you can talk to your RA. That's why they're there. They will not just fix the situation for you, but they will work hard to make sure that everyone can come to a fair solution, even if it means moving rooms
  • You may be a hamster or even a party mouse, but someone can make a living! With these tips, and the dorm liva will feel conquerable. And, first of all, remember, it's only one year

    * Views expressed in respect of the author, and not necessarily for the "Student life" or their partners

    They say if you say "later!" three times before a mirror in the bathroom, I showed up and delivered a 40-minute lecture to the children's tv