Interviewer: Welcome ladies and gentlemen to the greatest, the latest and the natest. Today you are in for quite the treat. You have seen her all over social media, on your tv. You have seen her everywhere. She has made her big premier with these past few weeks by storming the world with something they had never seen before, and I guarantee you have not seen or heard of either. Peoples of the world, I present to you, Ally Tuck
Crowd: *Half-hearted applause*
Guest: Enters the stage
Interviewer: Well hello there madam. How are we today?
Ally: Hello! It’s so great to be here than you for having me. I am doing just fine thank you. How are you
Interviewer: We’ll I just got back from an incredible trip to the United States. It has left me feeling more tired than I have ever been.
Ally: That’s so neat! So did I! Me and my high school class went for a field school down in Oregon
Interviewer: Very interesting. But Ally this is not why we have you here tonight. We were wondering if we could get just a little bit of insight into your future ad designing career
Ally: Haha I do love ad design, but what makes you think that I will become an ad designer
Interviewer: Well we just happened to get inside information on your school visit to pound and grain.
Ally: I see where this is going. I had lots of fun at Pound and Grain.
Interviewer: I am glad. Now tell us, what part of the visit did you enjoy the most
Ally: my favourite part of this educational visit was just getting to meet and understand a little bit more about the background of the ads themselves. Each ad has gone through drastic changes, and sometimes the beginning product is not even related to the finished product. I admire those who go into the business, it is very difficult.
Interviewer: It is very difficult you say. What makes you think that?
Ally: Well did you know that when my class created ads it took us almost a month. And this was not even professionally. We spent weeks researching, creating and recreating advertisements. By the end of the month each and every student did not even want to look at their ad again. You must be perseverance and have endless patience to do this professionally.
Interviewer: So what was it like, visiting these professionals. Was it what you expected?
Ally: Well I don’t really know what I expected. Maybe a dingy warehouse with some big boxy computers. Maybe i was even expecting some boring old building near collapse. Such as the setting from ‘The Office’.
Interviewer: What was actually experienced once you got there?
Ally: Well let me assure you, it was nothing like what I expected. From the minute you walked in there you could tell that the atmosphere was electric. The area was bright and open, the technology was in fact not boxy or dingy. One of the things that really stood out to me was a large neon sign on the wall in the shape of a lightbulb. And let me just quickly bring up just how much we learned in our trip. While we were there we spoke to some lovely people who really sounded like they were eager to teach us about the science behind ads. And even better than that, by this time I was very exited for some intense critique on my ad. But good new, they loved it. One women in particular who worked with my small group thouht that it was very simplistic., and according to her simplistically is the key to advertising. Making your message clear in as short of a time as possible. I honk it was this critique, and the large scheme ideas that exited my class. Although they sure did enjoy the free candy. This is definitely the kid of place that I would like to work in when I grow up. And the candy sure helps too.
Interviewer: That sounds really interesting. Tell us, why were you at pound and grain in the first place?
Ally: The entire idea of this project was that we could develop creatively and learn how to accept critique at the same time. And I sure did get a lot out of this experience. Getting to sit there in the boardroom, with those who have got through the years of training, and have worked with some of my favourite companies, the whole experience was excruciating yet enlightening.
I also do have the strong belief that one of the main exercises of this project was to necessarily at literal. Only those who looked beyond the overt at the eye level, that is when you might notice some of the content that was talked of in our registration for PLP. This is a program hat will prepare you for the real world. Because after all, will we really have s textbook to read out of when we get jobs? Do we really need to learn how to conjugate a Spanish verb? Before I wander off, let me note that some real skills were developed on this trip. We learned how to formulate questions, ask questions and inquire, speak our minds, and listen attentively. I admire the fact that I would not have learned this I school.
Interviewer: Huh what, sorry, I was not sleeping. Uh huh uh huh very interesting. Now what would you say is the point of this trip, compared to what you learned?
Ally: well to wrap things up I would say the point of this trip is to really take a step forward and Be The Professional. Bit something else that was noted was that these are post-Seycove adolescents. Maybe just slightly they were looking to recruit us into ads. That is just in my wildest dreams though. After this trip I may nit have convinced myself that I am an advertiser, but I sure have discovered that high school students automatically adore someone bearing candy. I especially enjoyed the small group time we had with them. I forget the term exactly, but my critique was incredible. Remember that sometimes scrambled can be a good thing, but when you attempt linear, commit to linear. And it does not necessarily only apply to ads. I see myself using it in the future. I came out of that building proud of myself. I ad asked many questions, and learned a lot more than I ever have on a field trip. This was a valuable experience, and out of it you could sum up everything in ords. Never offer free M&Ms to grade 8s.
Interviewer: A very valid point. Wow do we all feel enlightened?
Interviewer: I am glad that you are just as enthusiastic as I am. Ally, it was great for having you here, thank you for joining us tonight.
Ally: Thank you for having me. It was a pleasure presenting to such a crowd.
Interviewer: And that is it for nw folks. We will see you next in our peak into the next news cast, The science behind how you can crawl into your sewer system to escape the estimated alligator attack. Until next time.
*some really annoying Micheal Buble finishes it off*
Good morning, and in case I don’t see ya, good afternoon, good evening, and good night!“ ~ the Truman Show