By Heather Adamson
This publication follows a veterinarian during the paintings day, and describes the career and what the activity calls for.
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Additional info for A Day in the Life of a Veterinarian
Use your five senses to see, hear, taste, touch, and smell. Raise your writer’s antennae to notice and discover, to become aware. Be sure to note your observations in your Writer’s Notebook. One might spark a story. Watching how her cats and dogs talked to one another inspired Sheila Burnford to write The Incredible Journey. Another Ah–ha! observation might find its way into a poem. ” feeling: the musty smell of an abandoned room, the hush of a crowd, a wool sock’s scratch and itch. A keen observer from childhood on, President Theodore Roosevelt charged through his days, living life to the fullest.
Character sets the story in motion. The writer’s job is to create round, not flat, characters. Knowing each story character from the inside out helps you do just that. Imagine your characters’ Birthday Wishes, to learn their needs and wants, or their deepest, darkest secrets, to learn their fears and obstacles. Interview your characters, asking important questions. Their answers will tell you their thoughts and actions. Immerse yourself in your characters’ lives, especially before their stories begin.
At the start, obstacles complicate your character’s actions. Your plot’s middle is a muddle, the situation worsening as your character acts and re–acts. ” The story rises to its highest point, the climax. Yet, alas, your character, changed and grown, knows what must be done. ” The story’s end or resolution satisfies all. Your characters must act as they truly are. Some writers know their characters’ actions instantly; others discover them as they write and revise. Once you’re ready to tell your story to your reader, summarize your story’s plot in one sentence to stay focused on your characters’ actions.
A Day in the Life of a Veterinarian by Heather Adamson