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College Hijinks

Who else knows?

If there’s one thing you’ve always been afraid of ever since you turned nine is the ominous feeling of doom inside hospitals.

They give you jitters everytime you find yourself, in one way or another, in them. You don’t seem to forget the day your younger sister, Tumo, was impaled with a rusted nail when she was playing hopscotch.

You had to rush her to a dispensary – a lesser devil to a hospital – and watch in agony as she screamed from the administration of the tetanus shot.

Why are those hypodermic needles so huge? You wonder.

Right now, though, it’s not the hypodermic needles that are giving you jitters. It’s your friend, Chrissy, who collapsed in the nightclub you’d spent partying.

Well, she was the one who had partied. You were only there to make sure she didn’t do anything crazy.

But you’d let her drink way too much and now you have to stay awake at 2 p.m. thinking about her.

Even though right now you should be worrying about Chrissy and her situation, you can’t wait to step out of this hospital right now.

Only one hallway is lit up with a flickering fluorescent bulb which hums every now and then. Since you are alone in the waiting area, you decide it’s time you asked the nurse at the desk whether Chrissy is still fine.

“It’s been fifteen minutes,” she shoots back when you ask about Chrissy. “She’s barely even gotten assisted.”

You simmer up. This nurse must be the vilest of all. However, you remind yourself that this is a very lowly county hospital that Chrissy’s “friend”, John, took you to. You are lucky that he paid before leaving or else they wouldn’t let Chrissy out alive.

A shudder travels up your spine. You sigh and plunk back in the seat, grab the Playboy magazine in front of you and flip through it.

You don’t even question the fact that these are the kind of magazines in hospital waiting areas. A lot about this hospital has already irked you to the core.

It feels like a lifetime before the swing doors open up and a bespectacled man in a white coat walks out.

At last! 

You spring up and rush to the doctor.

“Is she okay? Is she going to live?”

The doctor is very calm. That should mean good news. Or he’s trying to mask the bad news. Damn!

“Your friend is fine. A few cuts to her shin and a fractured collarbone,” the doctor states. Your heart sinks. “She’s going to stay here for a couple of days for checkup and surgery on Sunday.”

But that’s church day! You feel like screaming at the doctor but there are more grave issues to address. Chrissy is going through a lot of pain.

“Can I see her?” You plead. Tears are on the brink of your eyes.

The doctor scratches his neck and then sighs. “Um, yes you can. But don’t wake her up.”

You stagger inside and are led into her room. There’s no way you believe this is real. She has never been hospitalized. Not in a million times.

The machines attached to her keep on beeping and the steady beat of her heart is the first sound you hear as you enter. Tubes and needles go through her wrist and arms, feeding her some sort of painkiller, as the doctor says.

He slides out and gives you a minute. That’s all you get, but not what you need.

As you watch Chrissy’s chest inflate and deflated rhythmically, your legs give away and you slump to the ground in tears. You can’t believe that your friend is on the brink of life and death.

You yearn to talk to her, to shake her awake and convince her that she’s okay.

But the IV needles and the paleness in her face tell you more than you need to know. You can’t.

The door opens behind you and you feel two strong arms lift you up. It’s the doctor. He gets you to a chair and looks at you like a rained-on puppy.

“She’ll be okay,” the doctor affirms. He pats your shoulder. “Now go home and pray.”


You hate your alarm. It’s your biggest nemesis and if you could, you would surely beat the hell out of it.

It’s Wednesday and not the brightest of days. It’s been a day since you left the hospital and took a cab back to your hostel in despair and trauma. You thoroughly miss Chrissy.

Your other two roommates, Izzy and Ma, are dead-asleep on the bunk beside yours. You don’t even know a lot about them, but they do know that you are a depressed person.

When they saw you hunching over your bed in tears the previous night, they didn’t need further explanation to know you were fighting mental exhaustion and grief. It’s the story of your life.


Your phone lights up. It’s a text message. From Paul.

You push the phone under your pillow and shuffle to the bathroom. One look at your face confirms that you can’t be a Victoria Secrets model anymore. You need one of those Kylie make-up kits and an entire day to make your face glow once again.


You press the back of your neck lightly as you rub it gently and wince. It’s still as painful as shit. This is the reason you don’t want to talk with Paul, or even have a memory of him.

“Can I come in?”

Izzy’s tiny voice startles you at the door. She is wearing her Pink Panther pajamas and is clutching her crotch in mild pain.

“Sorry. Oh, yeah. I was just leaving,” you excuse yourself and let Izzy piss in peace. 😉

Your phone bings again and a text message flashes at the notifications bar. You grab the phone quick and then read out the message of which the sender is Sheila.

She says that she got your number from the university’s admission files and didn’t mean to seem intrusive. Somehow it doesn’t bother you that she got your number. At this moment, she seems like the most favorable person to speak to.

You text her back that you are willing to meet. Since she insists to pick you up, you text her your appropriate time and then heave a sigh of relief.

I need to talk with someone, you tell yourself, or I might just explode.

A quick shower and a rash change of clothes later, you are strolling towards the convocation hall where you and other sophomores are going to be addressed by the Vice Chancellor.

Your shyness naturally seeps in and you can’t help but cower as you find a seat at the extreme back. All those faces stare at you and your clutch-bag and immediately begin profiling you.

The seat you find empty is between two bulky guys who don’t even look up when you walk past them. You’d rather keep it that way. Almost everyone is either on their phone or laughing their lungs out in whimsical conversation.

Just stay low, don’t call attention to yourself.

You pull out your phone, which pales in comparison to those you have seen from other students. Heck, this is what you can afford. No need to compare yourself.

Paul’s text message is still pending on your notifications. You don’t need an invite to delete it as soon as you look at it. There’s no amount of calls or text messages will erase whatever happened.

The Vice-Chancellor arrives in stately fashion, dressed in long colorful overalls together with other deans. After uncountable speeches, the VC stands to address all of you. You don’t understand why you have to stand when he does, but you still do it obligingly.


Your phone buzzes in your pocket. You can’t pick it right now. And neither can you walk out, since you will be calling attention, and unwanted too, to yourself.

The VC talks at length and breadth about the pursuit of education, discipline and world-class caliber of the university. Those are all words you have heard Uncle Garry say about this university. You can’t beg to differ.

“But before I dismiss you, first years, I have to address a very grave situation that has threatened to cripple this institution for so many years now…”


Frustrated, you stab the volume button until Zahara’s Loliwe dies down. You don’t know who is this who keeps on calling at the worst possible time.

“Yesterday a case was brought forward about two first-year students who were spotted in a nightclub, drunk and disorderly. One of them was hospitalized and the other is yet to be heard from.”

The entire crowd breaks into murmurs and laughter. You can’t imagine! He is talking about you and Chrissy!

This is the sort of attention you didn’t want. You are so lucky that no names are disclosed.

“It is too early to start being waylaid by the temptations of the city under the sun. Take care, first years,” he says and waves as a wave of applause rants the air.

You are not clapping. You are dumbstruck.

Someone knows about you and Chrissy, and your plans to go out last night. And more importantly, they know about Chrissy’s situation.


Finally, you can pick the call. It’s Chrissy’s doctor!

“Hey. I’m sorry I couldn’t pick your call. What’s wrong?” You hastily launch into speak mode, beads of sweat trickling down your forehead.

“Hello. It’s about Chrissy,” the doctor says in the most impassive tone. You can’t tell whether it’s good or bad news.

“Why? Is she okay?” Your heart beats faster.

“She’s not in her hospital bed. Or anywhere around the hospital grounds. We’ve checked everywhere and we can’t find your friend,” the doctor relays in a solemn tone.

God! No! 

What…do you mean? You can’t find her? How?” Your mood borders irate and worried at the same time.

“I’m sorry. So sorry,” the doctor says. It’s a tone of finality.

You are crushed. Deformed emotionally, and physically. Your best friend is missing. And you have no idea how to sort everything out.




College Hijinks

Being Part Of


You are trying so hard not to choke on the tears that are welling up right then. There’s no way you want to cry in front of your peers – and the admissions board too.

Uncle Garry said that the University of Nairobi was not for sissies.

“Surprised I called?” He asks, trying to get under your skin.

I mean, he knows you two haven’t seen each other for the longest of times. And it would be a one-in-a-million chance that he would think of you or the family he left.

You debate with your inner self. Do you continue talking to the man whom you barely know, or do you rant about how he abandoned you?

The decision is hard. But your father doesn’t care that you don’t want to have the conversation.

“I don’t want to cause you any pain. I will hang up and leave,” he says somberly.

“Wai-” Your words are cut off mid-sentence. How rude of him! 

This day can’t be worse for you. First, it was Paul, and now your father. Did they sit down and decide to nag your head today?

You take a deep breath and compose yourself as your turn to present your admission letters winds up. The admission panel is smiling at you as you properly hand over every document that was asked of you in their 365-paged joining instructions guide.

They must think you are some sort of angel. Your lopsided smile, your courteous aura, the way you nod your head as they speak words of encouragement. It is all they want in a student.

A warm feeling thaws inside your chest and you immediately feel like you could reach the sky and high-five the sun. Everything is working out.

You promise yourself that you won’t tear up, or even think of your father and Paul. You are here for Tumo and Mama.

As soon as you are done, you begin the trek to your hostel. They are not world-class, but they are habitable. It’s not like you expected a bellhop to run and pick your bags, or a concierge to start reading off delicacies from their menu for you.


Even Uncle Garry would have known that and told you.

Halfway on the walk to your hall, you spot a very familiar face within the many freshmen heads around you. At first, you doubt yourself and wonder whether you are hallucinating.

Then you walk faster and reach the person you’ve been pursuing for the last minute. And it turns out you definitely know this person.

A shoulder tap makes the person turn their face to yours and then glow up brightly.



This time it doesn’t bother you that Chrissy calls you K. She is your best bud, the kind that tolerates, loves, cries with you, laughs with and at you. The only being in the world that can call you any name and you’ll be with it. 😉

She wraps her arms around your neck and you embrace like you are still little kids.

You walk giddily into your hall and later find out that you have to share a room with Chrissy! Isn’t it what you just want?

“Wow, K. I am so glad to see you,” she says. “Now we can foot the water bill together!”

You belly-laugh. It sounds strange, but it’s been long since you laughed heartily. And only Chrissy makes you feel this way.

“College,” you say with a sigh, laying your head down on your bed. “Can’t wait. I know you can’t as well.”

“For the parties and cocktail drinks? I would die for that, K,” Chrissy exclaims.

You admire her personality and her looks. She does her natural bouncy afro with confidence and always likes her bangles. Guys would surely lust after her if she went to those parties.

“I was talking about books, Chrissy,” you say. “Finance sounds like a fun subject.”

“If you’re talking about money, money, money,” Chrissy says, her eyes widening. “Then I can see why it would be fun.” She then crosses her arms. “But seriously, you are an arms-length away from the city, K! ”

Oh. There’s only one thing about Chrissy that you now remember irks you. Her wild side. And her well-kept secrets that lie with you about her side jobs. You just hope that college can tame her a bit.

Just a bit.

You get caught in the spur of the moment and tell Chrissy all about your day, and the calls that threatened to derail you. This time you barely hold back the tears. You deserve to feel bad.

“Oh no, dear,” Chrissy says with the meekest of voices. She pulls you into a hug. “You are so strong to look so frail, K.”

“I know. But why is all this happening now? Why would my father call me? Or even Paul?”

Chrissy is pursuing Psychology and you hope she can diagnose you. But she has barely touched Psychology: A Concise Introduction by Richard Griggs to know what you are going through.

At this point, even Richard Griggs doesn’t have a clue.

“Leave Paul alone, K. He did just more than enough for you to even think about him,” Chrissy adamantly says, a fierce look crossing her eyes.

Yeah, no one messes with Chrissy’s domain.

Your eyes are red and swollen. You can’t stop sniffling and for some reason, Billie Eilish’s Bellyache song echoes in your mind. You are distraught and wasted.

Chrissy holds your face up and says, “You are a mess, darling. Let’s go out.”

“Now? I haven’t even unpacked,” you protest, wiping away your tears.

“Me too. So now we are even. Can we go now?” Chrissy says with a mischievous smile. “I have the perfect hangout for us, K. You’ll love it.”

You doubt it.


The club is nested at the corner of a street you don’t know. Even though it is eight in the evening, it looks like it’s the break of dawn.

Lights fill up the street and the adjacent buildings. Punk-ass rock music, dancehall, and reggae tunes drown out the hushed talks of the individuals in the club.

Even for Chrissy, this is quite an upgrade. You know well that she likes hanging out in dingy bars, gyrating on a pole all night. She calls it “drawing parabolas” just to throw you off the scent.

Today she decides to take you out to a fly club and you decide she is right. You are uptight and need to loosen up.

“The night is still young, K,” you hear Chrissy say. Damn, she spotted you almost tipping over in sleep. “Come over here and meet my friend.”

You zombie-walk to her friend. He’s quite old, you note. His hands can barely hold the glass of Crazy Cork and he’s using a hearing aid to hear you scream your name at him over Avicii’s Lonely Together.

Wow. For Chrissy, this is a downgrade, you tell yourself, trying to get yourself a glass of Fanta Pineapple.

“Thirsy, honey?” The bartender asks you, already reaching for an imposing tub of Vodka. “Chrissy’s paying. I can whip up someth’n.”

You smile slyly at him and hold your hand up. “Thanks, but no thanks. I don’t drink.”

The bartender almost gets into a fit. He has never served soda ever in his years as a bartender. He wonders whether he will serve it chilled, shaken or stirred.

What is soda? He almost asks out loud before handing you a glass of your favorite soft drink.

“Really, K? I pay and you want to drink soda?” Chrissy cries out as she joins you at the bar table. “Should have taken you for the church retreat then.”

“Chrissy, you know I don’t drink,” you say as you sip your soda gracefully.

Chrissy must be a hard-core person to have such a high tolerance. She has probably glugged more than a bottle or two and her eyes are not even droopy.

A song she definitely likes to rock to is tuned in. Everyone in the club gets into duo-position with their partners for the song. You haven’t heard of that song, but you appreciate the melodies and beats instantly.

Obviously, Chrissy goes to her partner and they start dancing. Well, she starts dancing. The old man seems to be zoned out. Clearly, it is Chrissy who is enjoying herself.

You feel embarrassed to see her like that. The back door is wide open. You wonder whether you can bolt out of here and go sleep already.

“K, come here and dance! Don’t stress!” Chrissy calls out for you.

I can’t leave her here. I just can’t.

One dance won’t hurt. You join Chrissy and you start swinging your bodies to and fro. The song really hypes you up. The old man has retreated to his seat and blacked out.

Chrissy looks at you. You look at her. You realize she looks sick. Her eyes are a deep shade of red and her lips are heavy.

She lets go of you and hits the turf in her own vomit.





College Hijinks

What Went Wrong

Your head is throbbing. Hard and fast.

You haven’t the faintest of ideas why you are in such a situation. The last time you felt this, you were with Paul.

But you don’t want such a feeling.

What happened? Did I black out? 

The first thought is where your phone is. And your satchel, which was a gift from your grandma. Hailed as the greatest sewer in your village, having the satchel was like having a part of her soul with you everywhere.

Guilt starts racking your head. And it doesn’t do good for the migraine that is building up. It is as if your head wants to explode.

All at once, everyone is rushing towards you. Feet are storming beside you, people with kind faces and worried eyes are all looking down on you.

“Hey! Hey! Are you alright?”

“What happened?”

“Don’t do anything. Call the ambulance first.”

“Does this bag belong to – ”

Too many words are being spewed out around you. But you are very sure you are okay. Wasn’t there something you were so excited for today? Or was it a hazy dream?

“I…I…am okay,” you stutter, barely catching a breath since everyone wants to look at the bug under the microscope which is you.

Someone holds your right hand and hoists you while another props your left hand on their shoulder. Support. That’s what you need at this time. You damn well know you might end up collapsing again.

“My satchel. Phone…” Your words trail off as your lips tremble and become heavy.

Who was calling me? Why did I even faint? Why won’t my head stop throbbing? 

“Here’s everything. Are you sure you’ll be fine on your own?” A kind-hearted lady asks you, handing you the satchel and the unscathed phone. “I could give you a ride.”

Between elbowing the throng of people along Tom Mboya Street and getting a ride in a Range Rover, there seems not to be a choice. You have to take the ride from the kind stranger and hope you can recollect all memories of what went amiss when you alighted.

The lady leads you to her car where she ushers you in and locks the door behind you. A faint Paco Rabbane perfume greets you as the lady begins to maneuver into a less busy street.


You tell yourself that she is the kind of woman who has amassed wealth and still has a warm heart. They are a rare breed. Those whom you know have either or none.

“So, what’s your name?”

You don’t like when people get personal, but this is the lady that saved you from the sidewalks where you had fainted. Chances are that you just have to break the ice with this woman.


“K?” She throws you a strange side-long look.

It happens. People think you are being a classic millennial, and that throwing single-lettered response is the mark of being “hip” and “cool”. Or you just don’t want to be bothered.

But you decide to stick with your nickname and tell the lady, “Yeah. It’s complicated.”

Like the rest of my life. 

“And what happened back there?”

You realize the lady is echoing your inner questions. There can’t lack a solid explanation. Maybe you just lost breath and fainted. Maybe it was Paul. Maybe it was the giddiness.

You shrug. “I have no idea. Probably a migraine.”

The lady introduces herself as Sheila and says that she works in a radio station. Deep down your fantastic brain, you convince yourself that you have heard that angelic voice somewhere. You might have met a celebrity!

You relax in the car and watch as Sheila drives you right through the University of Nairobi gate. Yes! Does this make me cool already? 

The car cruises to a stop and Sheila looks back at you with the most cordial brown eyes in the earth. She makes you think about your mother.

They have the same brown eyes, high cheekbones, and precise silky hair. You shake your head and realize Sheila is talking.

“I have to leave, K. But I hope you’ll be alright,” she says soothingly.

You nod. You are still assessing this angelic soul in a body and wondering why she extended such a hand of kindness to you. She could have just looked on at your gaunt body on the pavement and driven off.

“Thanks, Sheila. For saving me,” you say.

“No problem. And all the best,” she says and then drives off.

Did that just happen? 

As you wonder about Sheila, you realize that no one really gives a crap that you are standing where you are. Or you are hauling your bags and your garment is soiled along your left leg.

It’s as if you don’t exist, and it not, then they are very good actors.

On cue, your phone rings. This time you don’t miss a beat as you see it’s your mother that is calling.

“Hi mama.”

“Hallo! Can you hear me?”

It’s almost depressing that your mother is screaming at the phone due to the network hitches back at your home. If anyone was too close to you, they might think you were getting reprimanded.

“I can, mama. And I am okay. I just arrived,” you say. At this point, you know you are just stretching the truth and not lying.

Your mother responds with a “Bless you” and then breaks into a wordy prayer for you. A tear or two starts streaming down your cheeks. You do miss her already!

“Thanks, mama. And I love you so much. I will work hard. For you, me and Tumo.”

“We love you too,” you hear your little sister scream in the background and it almost ax-splits your heart.

You hung up and man up. You can’t cry here, now.

Another kind soul takes you to the admission queue where you are given a tag. Now that you are the three hundred and the ninetieth person on the queue, there is a reason for you to sit and wait.

And maybe check your phone.

Not many notifications. A Facebook friend request from a Cameroonian preacher. An Instagram comment under your recent picture where you took a picture with your mother and little sister two weeks ago.

It was a blurry one, and the comment drives that point quite harshly.

You immediately give up on Instagram and stick to Facebook. It’s barely harsh.

Then you peep at your call log and see that the call you missed at the commotion was Paul’s.

What does he want with me? 

Your mind tells you that he has changed. He was sober, after all. And he didn’t sound aggressive or angry.

But you can’t put his mistakes and “bad calls” behind him. He still deals in drugs. You can’t trust him. Not this time again.

Then you realize another phone call had come through. An unknown contact. You don’t call. The last time you topped up airtime, it was immediately flushed down the vortex by your local “generous” service providers. You still don’t understand how they do that.


After a half-hour of your patience being tested to the brink, you move some couple of paces along the admission queue. The panel at the admissions desk seems to be doing pretty well, given the fact that there is quite a crowd at your campus.

Then your phone buzzes.

The unknown contact. Is it Paul? Must be the freak! 

You pick up and curtly ask, “What now?”

“Oh. Aren’t you pleased to hear from your father?”


College Hijinks

College Hijinks I


They called it “the place of opportunities” where “favor never runs dry”.

And by they, you mean your uncle. Uncle Garry. The one who used to live under the Thika Bridge in a soaked carton shack and now has relocated to the better slums of Kibera.

You wonder why your devastated uncle offers words of wisdom like some sort of Gandhi prodigy. It may be because he used to be a university dean, working in the famed University of Makerere before he had to flee from the shackles of the man-eating Ugandan head of state.

He told you how college was the place you were bound to have sex for the first time, meet trans-racial individuals and even bunk on classes!

His words excited you right before you had to leave and go to the city under the sun, Nairobae. Nairobi.

For some weird out-of-space reason, you are so excited to join the University of Nairobi that you can’t sleep the night before you leave. It could be that or because you don’t know whether you can trust Uncle Garry.

As you rest your head on your Winnie the Pooh themed pillow, you can’t help but wonder how life in Nairobi is. Of course, you had done your research – and you have also visited the city sometime in the past.

A shady website offering rumors on the mill had informed you that Nairobi girls always inflect in their speech (or twang) and they like a song known as “Leg Over”. And the Nairobi dudes have to don a faded hair coiffure and have an iPhone. Did it say that they were referred to as “cool kids”?

These warped ideas and more are still swimming in your mind even as you board the matatu that will shuttle you to Nairobi’s Odeon stage. Even as your little kid sister refuses to unhinge herself from your bear-hug and your single mother waves relentlessly at you, the mere thought that you are going to make your future brighter drives you on.

You don’t let the tears fall, even as a cloud of smoke wafts around your Sunday-best-turned-Monday-college-admission wear.

It can’t be that bad, you console yourself, settling next to an aging elder snoozing off at the front seat.

Too bad you can’t tune off the snores, the smelly driver’s socks, the cranky radio that constantly spews static…Already you hate the idea of traveling on this matatu.

But you are some kilometers into the town of Nakuru. The driver is speeding like he wants to rush to the next day at the very instant.

So many thoughts are swarming your mind. What sort of people will I meet? Will my hostel mates be friendly? The sex stuff…

In the racket, Fergie’s You Already Know lyrics “Fast life moving, ain’t no going slow” sip into your mind. You desperately don’t want to taste the fast life.

You swear to yourself that you will stay indoors and bury your head in books, only looking up to pray to God before pulling out an all-nighter.

You promise yourself that you won’t even try making new friends, you won’t step a foot into any club, no alcoholic drink will land on your tongue and every Sunday will find you in a church.

A gulp goes down your throat and clears all the doubt of the life you are going to start.


There is a vibration in your left pocket. It’s Paul. Yes. The druggie you used to learn with in high school, the one who missed the college cut-off points by a whisker. You definitely don’t want any business with him. For more than the drugs reason.

As your thumb hovers on the reject button, you remember that he could be the only friend you know right now. And you know you have really stretched the definition of “friend” in that context.

You answer. Paul is sober, for the first time in a long time! He sounds ordered, calm and sane.

“Hi, Paul.”

“Hi K.”

A grimace flashes on your face. You don’t like when someone calls you by your nickname. Or just a letter.

“It’s been a long time. How have you been?”

The question almost chokes you. Paul wants to know about you. After four years. What do you tell him? That he was the one who wronged you, and not the other way?

Damn. Why did you have to call today? Why now? When I have to start anew? 

A few seconds to contemplate. Such decisions never used to bother you. You used to be rocky, hard-core. But the last few months have been nothing close to easy.

“I…I…No, thanks.”

You hung up. Stuff the phone in your African-themed satchel and press it between your legs. A sniffle almost makes you give in and bawl your tears away.

You are now on the outskirts of Nairobi, and you start to get the giddy feeling that you initially tried to suppress. Somehow the air has changed, the mood is uplifting and you feel like taking a picture and posting it on Facebook.

Lost in the rush, the matatu starts to buckle and slow down at the Odeon stage. You don’t even start to ask about how the driver escaped the traffic that is slogging down the Uhuru Highway.

The place of opportunities.


There you are now. No one is standing in your way. Not even Paul. You have forgotten all about how you really struggled day and night to pass your high school tests to get there. The prayers you whispered, shouted and screamed.

What freedom! What vibrant energy!

The moment you step out of the matatu, the feeling of ecstasy has long withered. Your phone is ringing again.

Who now? 

As you turn to get your phone, someone hits your shoulder, another collides against you, another hits your knee. You look ahead of you at the busy Tom Mboya street and see a sea of faces and feet headed for you.

There’s no time to even answer the call. You are now trying to get to a safer position.

You have never seen so many people all at once. Suddenly you feel claustrophobic.

No! Not now.

You beg your chest not to start constricting but it is busy protesting its innocence. It is just reacting to what is happening to your mind.

Your legs start to turn to jelly. No sooner do you get to the sidewalk than you drop to your knees and your eyes roll backward.


Hi you! Thanks a bunch for reading my first College Hijinks post in the blog series. Did you like it? Well then you will love the next posts in the series. Be a good person then and subscribe so that you don’t miss.

And have a nice time, reader! 🙂