One month in, students reflect on 2018 resolutions

Christina Harris, Reporter

Jack Baldwin
Jude Turkett and Landen Mowdy work on a podcast, which has been a New Year’s resolution for them.

It is now 2018, and have set resolutions for the new year.

You probably know that one person who sticks to their New Year resolutions, and you probably also have that one friend who breaks them the day after New Year’s.

Jake Harrison, seventh-grader, falls into the latter category.

“I had a lot, but I already messed up all of them, two days after New Years,” Harrison said.

He had planned to start eating healthier, but his mom had made some brownies and he could‘t resist them. Now everyone probably knows how that feels.

While not everyone can keep their New Year resolutions, but some people can.

Madison Turner said it’s not hard to for her to keep her New Year resolutions.

“For me it’s just like a walk in the park to keep up with my resolutions,” Turner said. “All you need is support from your friends and  family. Also you need to be committed to what you are trying to do this year.”

In conclusion some of us can keep our resolutions and others can not. If you are thinking about eating a brownie even though your resolutions are to eat less sugar, eat healthier, just go ahead and eat the brownie there is always next year. But if you are as committed as  Madison Turner don’t eat the brownie.

Some resolutions are meant to be broken so just go ahead and break them, everything will be okay.