Expert Answer:Feature Story “Human Interest”

Answer & Explanation:please answer the questions in the “Feature idea file” instead of the interviewee’sStart write the story and please use their LAST NAMES in the quotes.Use quotes. please look at the example”Story#3″ and follow it. use Narration and quotes.I attached an example for how the story should look like.”Story#3 file” please use all the AP style rules and just to make sure that you know that AP style is different of the APA style.please make sure of your grammar.use research articles.
com_200_chapter_10_features.ppt

feature_story_20191110183858.pdf

feature_idea.docx

story_3_com200.docx

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Chapter 10
Features:
Alternative Story Types
Feature stories: What are they?
• Also called alternative stories – frequently
found in “Lifestyle” or “Today” sections of
the newspaper, or in special Sunday
sections
• Stories that tell “softer,” less timely news
• Seen as entertaining, optional stories that
don’t have to be written; offer readers an
enjoyable experience
• Often used as follow-ups to the inverted
pyramid
Characteristics of Features
• Nonfiction stories written with the writing
techniques of fiction
• Created from real-life, not imagination
• Non-deadline stories, don’t have
“cutability,” don’t need inverted pyramid
• Can also give news stories feature
treatment, or write a news feature
• Sidebar – feature that accompanies news
story (for more.)
Why feature treatment?
• Freshen up an old story
• Liven up a story that is dull
• Lighthearted news may be written best in
feature style
• Dramatic and exciting stories may need a
feature approach
Writing the feature lead
• Opening section of a story; may be more
than a few lines or even a few paragraphs
• Conversational
• Speak directly to the reader (you)
• Must be consistent with purpose and
content of the story
• Leads may be ironic, descriptive (color),
teasers
Types of feature stories
• Narratives – relate events chronologically,
may withhold ending to keep readers in
suspense (also called suspended
interest stories). Narratives can also
frame news stories (beginning and end of
inverted pyramid articles). May involve
participatory journalism (discover
something firsthand – other than opinion
columns, only time first-person is used).
Types of feature stories
• Color stories – filled with images, sensory
language such as similes, metaphors,
personification
• Human interest story – emphasizes
human values and has sympathetic people
as story subjects
• Profiles – explores a subject’s character –
brief sketches called “thumbnails”
Types of feature stories
• Brights – brief humorous feature stories (called
kickers in broadcast writing)
• Backgrounders: reaction and analysis stories
Backgrounders explain how and why behind
a current news event or trend
Reaction – expert opinion, or people on the
street
Analysis – dissects reality to examine it
(history of diabetes, how it’s treated, look at
the future)
Types of feature stories
• Anniversary stories – regular occurrence
of an event, holiday, or seasonal change
• How-to stories – explains to
readers/viewers how to do something, or
how to do it better
Miscellaneous features
• Dying-child and last-wish stories (human
interest)
• Where-are-they-now and native-sonsand-daughters (profiles)
• Behind-the-scenes (backgrounder)
• Race-against-the-clock
(narrative/suspense)
As a news writer…
There are many alternatives to the
inverted pyramid.
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COM200
Feature Idea
Human Interest: The Emotional and Physiological Implications of Human-Animal Bonds
The feature idea:
For this assignment, I will use the topic “The emotional and physiological implications of
human-animal bonds,” with the main focus on the use of dogs as pets and how it is an essential
human interest. Having pets is one of the most common human interest for many reasons.
Human-animal relationships have existed for a long time for benefits that are overarching.
Having a pet is a human interest that have benefits for people of all ages, professions and
ethnicities. Dogs are the popular animals used as pets reason known only to those having them.
Other pets include cats, horses, among other animals. The human animal relationship is a
mutually beneficial dynamic bond. These relationships are influenced by behaviors essential to
the health and wellbeing of both the animal and the human. These benefits include, emotional,
psychological, and physical interactions of people, animals, and the environment.
Planned research
Articles that has information on the benefits of pets and the ways in which human develop
interests in having dogs as pets.
The three people to interview
First Interview:
With a Veterinary
Contact information:
Name: Meryam Aldossari
Phone Number: +966 54 196 7000
1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
What are the ways in which animals can be tamed to be human friends?
What are the best ways of treating dogs to become better human friends?
What informs the choice of an animal to become a human friend?
What are the benefits?
How can a dog benefit from human-animal relationship?
Second Interview:
With a Therapists:
Contact information:
Name: Sarah J Aljalal.
Phone Number: +966 54 004 4845
1. What are the psychosocial benefits of having a dog as a pet?
2. What are the emotional attachments derived from bonding with a pet
3. What choices do one have in bonding with animal pet?
4. How does an animal-human bong affect the social developments of teenagers?
5. What are the mindful benefits of having a pet?
Third Interview:
With a friend who has dog as a pet
Name: Joud Alanki
Email: alankij@uni.edu
Phone Number: +1 319 575 4316
A friend who has dog as a pet
1.
2.
3.
4.
How did you decide to have a dog pet?
What are the challenges of having a dog pet?
How has the dog benefited you so far?
What would you advice those with the interest of having a pet but still have doubts
regarding their decisions?
5. In what specific ways are you emotionally attached to your dog?
COM200/Ohrt
Alzahraa Bazroon
Story #3
According to Nov. 29, 2017 article “Understanding Culture Shock in International
Students” by Brandie Yale, explained the culture shock as a feeling of disorientation that an
individual tends to get especially when subjected to a culture, they are not familiar with.
Zafrul Amin is the director of the international student services at Wartburg College, Kim
Cespedes and Takeaki Doi are international students at Wartburg College.
“As the director of the international students at Wartburg College, we help new students
adapt to the new culture by having orientation sessions planned out for them when they arrive to
the campus,” Amin said.
First of all, this helps them know the school surroundings and this puts them at ease.
Having them at ease makes it easier for them to integrate with different people.
Culture could be used to mean a new way of life or a new set of attitudes that cause the
culture shock. Most of the international students tend to experience this as there is a number of
things that they have to cope with.
According to July. 3, 2019 article “Culture Shock Stages: Everything You Need To
Know And How To Deal” by Rebecca Murphy, moving to new country has its share of
challenges. For some, it could be getting used to the weather, food or the surroundings.
“Culture shock could include food, how people are communicating with each other and
weather,” Amin said.
“Also, there is clothing culture shock, like how people dress, another example is the
language culture shock”, Amin added.
“Not all the students experience culture shock, it depends of the culture they came from,”
Amin said.
Reason being, some of these students could be people who travel from time to time thus
have gotten used to dealing with different culture shocks. Also, some of them get to research and
prepare well in advance before joining the school thus they barely get any culture shock.
“For students who feel culture shock, we do advise them to maintain contact with the
international students office to help them to find friends on campus, this makes them feel more at
home with time, it is also necessary that they go out more often and get to interact and relate with
different people,” Amin said.
This helps the students get rid of the culture shock really fast, stay in touch with their
friends and relatives back home is also important since this ensures that they do not feel alone.
“According to my experience while working with international students, the main things
that cause culture shock for new students is the new types of foods, different ways of people
dressing, communication, or rather language, also causes a culture shock for most students, all
these things differ according to the different cultures,” Amin said.
“One of the challenges that I faced as a result of culture shock in school entail language
barrier,” Cespedes said.
It becomes very difficult to communicate with fellow students and other people during
the first days since an individual can barely understand what they are saying. Understanding the
lecturer in class is also a challenge.
“I did my best to cope with my challenge through enrolling to an English class,”
Cespedes said.
This helps one be in a position to read and write American English language better thus
able to beat the language culture shock.
“I have a positive feeling towards other cultures as I feel that it is an opportunity for me
to learn new things,” Cespedes said.
It is important to respect other people’s cultures whether one agrees with them or not as
they impact one’s values and identity in the society.
“Other cultures have impacted me in different ways, mostly, positively, it is through other
cultures that I can comfortably prepare different types of meals quite easily,” Cespedes said.
An individual is also able to communicate with different people as they have learnt
different languages. All this makes it easier for different people to relate.
“Problems associated with cultural differences in schools can be solved by introducing
events like cultural weeks,” Cespedes said.
This entails students from different cultural backgrounds showcasing different cultures.
This in turn, helps all students familiarize with the different cultures.
“I dealt with the food culture shock by trying to look for restaurants that could cook
Japanese food,” Doi said.
With time, however, different people are able to try different types of food from time to
time until they get used to it and could even prepare the meals by themselves.
“A student feels culture shock as a result of a new environment or new ways of life in an
unfamiliar culture, which go against the familiar culture thus causing some anxiety,” Doi said.
“It is important that other communities’ cultural norms to be respected because cultures
shape our behavior, influences, as well as the identity,” Doi said.
It helps the students integrate easily with other cultures. In a case where cultural norms
tend to clash in terms of the meanings, it is important for one to communicate and get the
different meanings instead of disrespecting the norms of a certain culture.
“The different culture shocks had an effect on me in that, my point of view regarding
different things was changed and my knowledge was also expanded,” Doi said.
One gets to learn so many unheard of and unseen things. At some point, the culture shock
activities become a norm. However, some of these cultural norms can have negative effects on
different people.
“Having a number of different cultures around the student, affects the student and their
culture in a positive or negative way,” Doi said.
At first, it could be overwhelming since there is too much to learn. However, with time,
one ends up knowing a lot of things and having touch of the different cultures. This helps
someone integrate easily with different people.
References
Brandie Yale “Understanding Culture Shock in International Students” (2017) Retrieved:
https://nacada.ksu.edu/Resources/Academic-Advising-Today/ViewArticles/Understanding-Culture-Shock-in-International-Students.aspx
Rebecca Murphy “Culture Shock Stages: Everything You Need To Know And How To Deal”
(2019) Retrieved:
https://livelearn.ca/article/health-care/how-to-deal-with-the-stages-of-adaptation-andcome-out-on-top/

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