Daydreaming, for me, has always been my form of creativity, whether I knew that or not. As a child, I would always let my mind wander and take me to places I’ve always wanted to go. It helped me to stay happy and hopeful to live in my mind because everything was possible there. There were no limits to what I could do in my head and I took advantage of that for a long time. As I grew up, I started to believe that I shouldn’t stay in my head anymore. That daydreaming so much was childish and somehow just wrong. I still, however, found my mind wandering again and could not stop it. Putting myself in scenarios I knew could never happen; doing the impossible. I pretty much had trouble with this until I got to college. It was here that I realized that I was actually just a writer trapped inside my own head. I started to write down my daydreams. The world I had created in my head began coming to life not just for myself, but for the people around me. They were able to see what I got to see in my mind everyday. Now, I embrace my daydreams and push them further so I can express to people my own reality. Daydreaming isn’t slacking off or taking the easy way out. It’s developing your own place where you can do anything you want and I’m happy that one day, everyone will get to see it.