Below Zero by Ali Hazelwood EPUB & PDF – Details
- Writer: Ali Hazelwood
- Genre: Romantic Comedy, Romance
- Publish Date: 5 July 2022
- Size: 2.2 MB
- Format: PDF / EPUB
- Status: Avail for Download
- Price: Free
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Johnson Space Center, Houston, U.S.
One year ago
On my very first day at NASA, at some point between the HR intake and a
tour of the Electromagnetic Compliance Studies building, some overzealous
newly hired engineer turns to the rest of us and asks, “Don’t you feel like
your entire life has led you to this moment? Like you were meant to be
Aside from Eager Beaver, there are fourteen of us starting today. Fourteen
of us fresh out of top-five graduate programs, and prestigious internships, and
CV-beefing industry jobs accepted exclusively to look more attractive during
NASA’s next round of recruitment. There’re fourteen of us, and the thirteen
that aren’t me are all nodding enthusiastically.
“Always knew I’d end up at NASA, ever since I was like, five,” says a
shy-looking girl. She’s been sticking by my side for the entire morning, I
assume because we’re the only two non-dudes in the group. I must say, I
don’t mind it too much. Perhaps it’s because she’s a computer engineer while
I’m aerospace, which means there’s a good chance that I won’t see much of
her after today. Her name is Alexis, and she’s wearing a NASA necklace on
top of a NASA T-shirt that only barely covers the NASA tattoo on her upper
arm. “I bet it’s the same for you, Hannah,” she adds, and I smile at her,
because Sadie and Mara insisted that I shouldn’t be my resting-bitch self now
that we live in different time zones. They are convinced that I need to make
new friends, and I have reluctantly agreed to put in a solid effort just to get
them to shut up. So I nod at Alexis like I know exactly what she means, while
privately I think: Not really.
When people find out that I have a Ph.D., they tend to assume that I was
always an academically driven child. That I cruised through school my entire
life in a constant effort to overachieve. That I did so well as a student, I
decided to remain one long after I could have booked it and freed myself
from the shackles of homework and nights spent cramming for never-ending
tests. People assume, and for the most part I let them believe what they want.
Caring what others think is a lot of work, and—with a handful of exceptions
—I’m not a huge fan of work.
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