By: Abby Laude/Senior Feature Editor
Senior, Aiden Glasgow’s, future plans are to attend college (undecided) to get a degree in physical therapy. He states that he wants to go into this field of study so he can help people get back to their healthy selves.
At Blue Ridge High School, Glasgow is involved in FBLA (1 year), Leo Club (1 year), National Honors Society (3 years), Scholastic Team (3 years) and SADD (3 years).
Glasgow’s favorite high school memory is when the varsity volleyball team traveled to Dallas High School for a tournament that was from 10:30 am to 10:30 pm. Through a long hard fought battle while making memories, they ended up winning the entire thing, said Glasgow.
After graduation, Glasgow is going to miss playing volleyball. He stated that he took a chance on the sport and ended up loving it. Throughout volleyball, he made new friends and played in lots of tournaments.
Glasgow’s favorite teacher is Katie Bailey. He states that ever since freshman year she had helped him with his work and pushed him out of his comfort zone academically. He remembers her signing him up for AP history which was a good challenge for him.
Glasgow’s mentors were Scott Summers and his dad. To elaborate on Summers, he helped Glasgow when he was injured. He even helped Glasgow with a sprained ankle two weeks before homecoming and by the time homecoming came around, he was able to dance.
Glasgow’s favorite class was AP United States History. This was because it was a challenge for him and he liked the way it was taught.
Glasgow’s favorite school lunch is mac and cheese.
Glasgow’s advice to underclassmen is, “Don’t let your work take away from the positive things in high school. Sometimes you need to take a break and just laugh with your friends because a good laugh is needed.”
Check out another senior feature on John Michael: https://www.raiderreader.org/senior-feature-john-michael-phillips/
Click here to learn more about mental health when having an injury: https://www.altius-group.com.au/news-and-research/physical-injury-and-mental-health-the-reality-of-recovery