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Lost at 19

出自香港新聞網 - 樹仁新傳系學生實習習作

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Lost Lost at 19

A nineteen-year-old ordinary boy suffered brain injury in an accident when he was completing his study in Britain. His childhood, teenage, and family were erased.



“Who am I and who are you?,” William said.



                               Rico Yeung



A 25-year-old boy was on the stage to deliver a speech but he could only recall his memory within six years. William Chan Chun Ho, the Hong Kong Youth Exchange Promotion United Association Executive Director, told how he lives with incomplete memories at the Hong Kong Shue Yan University.



“The accident is some kind of a black dot in my life,” William said.





Chan did not know his brain became blank when he woke up. “You know me?” It was what William frequently being asked because he totally had no idea who was the one standing in front of him.






“I got help from my brother. He really helped me a lot,” William said.





To cope with the hard time, his brother told him the life in childhood and helped him to “install” memories in his brain. But, more importantly, William could not find his identity at that time.




“Am I a Chinese from Hong Kong or Hong Kong-er from China,” William said.




Finding (x) own identity was the most difficult part for recovery. Identity is what we differentiate from each other. Instead of doing what others do, William found his identity by starting to learn as a child to re-build his own identity.




“Therefore, I choose to work in an NGO about youth to catch what I had lost,” William said.

The ending of the article is too simplistic, considering the trauma William endured. The title however is very good, short and to the point.
--095118 楊永豪 YEUNG, WING HO RICO 2011年11月29日 (二) 18:55 (UTC)
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