When it seemed that I would manage to go a whole pandemic without being ill, I caught the covid. Exactly a month before the bachelor's exams, so at a time when I had a strict revising plan for the final exams and preparation for the defense of the bachelor's thesis. In the end, it turned out I was feeling unwell because of covid for a total of three weeks. I only had one week to revise before the exam. Although it was very hectic, during that one week I managed to learn all of the questions for each exam. Thus, the four-week plan was quite effectively crammed into seven days. Although my preparation for the exams was a bit more demanding, I managed to pass the exams and take a combination of several As and A-. I was relieved to finish my bachelor's degree. I was able to commit myself fully to my job and joining the master's degree after.
When I look back at the whole bachelor's degree program, I don't understand how those three years of my life could have run so quickly. I still remember vividly standing on the stage at Open Gate, receiving my high school graduation diploma. During those 3 years, the individual semesters passing in a blink of my eye. When I see how quickly the bachelor's program went by, I can’t even imagine how quick the two-year master's program will be. And I'm a little afraid all my life will go by so fast.
As I near the end of my undergraduate studies, I would like to dedicate a blog to what has shaped me perhaps the most during my time here - and I'm not referring to the invaluable professors or internships I've written about on this blog, but to life in the Newman House Chaplaincy.
Motivation for Altruism, Helping Professions and Burnout Syndrome
Altruistic behavior is commonly explained as selfless, beneficial, and focused primarily on the good of others.
What Connects the OECD and Mladá Boleslav? or My Experience from an Internship on Economic Migration
Vaccinating at a football stadium
Origin of SARS-CoV-2
2023 © THE KELLNER FAMILY FOUNDATION