Alison’s lucky. Very, very lucky. But one day, everything changed. From being rich and wealthy to being poor and destitute. From having a complete family to having a broken-down family. Alison was about to give up when a sudden but astonishing plot twist happened. Alison’s story was about to completely rewritten, but is it in a good way, or a terrifyingly bad way?
Looking back on Stories of the Future, I learned that our body needs food and nutrients to survive. For example, during the science experiment, when we tested out our heart rate, I noticed it is the food we eat that’s bringing nutrients and energy to our cells. Looking back on Stories of the Future, I also learned that if you want your story to communicate an important issue, your story doesn’t exactly have to explain the issue, but your story’s climax (main problem) has to have some sort of connection with the issue so that the reader will understand how the issue made an impact on the problem.
Before this project I used to think that there wouldn’t be a lot of changes in the future, but now I think that we actually don’t know what’s going to happen in the future.For example, as population and technologies continues to grow, greenhouse gas and pollution also increases, and that decreases our resources. Also, as the population increases, space also decreases, which results to smaller habitats or no shelter at all.
Looking back on Stories of the Future, I realised that the core or center of the unit is our life in 2050 and our health because everything we’ve done in this project is all based on 2050 and our health. Like for humanities, everyone’s sci-fi stories are based on your characters life in 2050. For science, we learned about our health and where we get our energy from. Last but not least, in math we got into groups and designed a shelter/home in 2050 that’s based on our stories.