There is immense pressure being placed on teenagers to achieve. But what does achievement mean in our current day and age, some may define it as getting a degree or getting a well-payed job. Some, however, may define it as reaching a state of being truly happy, too many this may translate into finding what they love in life and pursuing it. Teenagers are under constant stress to figure out what they want to do with the rest of their lives. At only sixteen they are expected to decide the  A-levels they wish to take which will set them on their fixed career path. At career fairs they are feed information about becoming a teacher, a doctor, a member of the police force but what about the dreamers, where do they fit in? Many youngsters wish to break free from conventional day jobs to do something where they feel they will be able to achieve happiness. 

Jack Kimber a young professional photographer confessed saying that his love for photography, "started in my first year at University in 2014 when I was asked to photograph a student night at one of the local clubs in Nottingham, since then I photographed in more and more venues and my passion for photographing live acts and mainly DJs grew massively and I'm proud and grateful to say that I've had the pleasure to work with the biggest names in music in the world." When conversing with Jack Kimber it was clear that he was unaware of his love for photography until his A-levels and didn't professionally pursue a career in photography until his first year at university. It was lucky that Kimber discovered his love for photography and is now able to pursue this but for many, they won't know that there are professions outside of the academic realm that they can pursue. Teenagers should be exposed more to other branches of professions and should be encouraged to do what they love. Schools could put emphasis on different career paths through alternative career fairs and campaigns within school. So that teenagers don't miss their chance to be the best versions of themselves.