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James Weir summarizes Byron Bay Schoolies 2021

Schoolies is a marathon, not a sprint, and you need one secret weapon to survive. James Weir summarizes Byron Bay 2021.

Schoolies is a marathon, not a sprint, and you need one secret weapon to survive.

“I need the cheapest tequila I can find,” a shirtless man moans at his peers, hitting the pavement of Byron Bay barefoot early in the afternoon.

It’s the second weekend of the party for 2021 graduates, and the towns of northern New South Wales are gaining momentum. Hemsworth, Shire’s most famous inhabitant, wisely fled abroad, while other celebrities rushed like animals when they felt the tsunami coming.

“It’s not richer,” says one local, who says of the surge of graduates flooded the streets.

The acoustic cover of Nelly’s 2000 hit “Ride With Me” emerges from the beach hotel, with an endless line of graduates born in 2003.

Everything old is new again. Byron’s Schoolies is where Nelly is considered as retro as Elvis – and the cargo pants with accessories in a cross-shoulder bum bag are vintage.

Graduates of this generation are bold and brave, as illustrated by their desire to wear pure white clothing. 18-year-old embarking on a week-long vendor wearing clean white trousers? Arrogance.

But the hottest new trends in summer are totally unexpected. Bora. DIY mullet. If possible, cut with really dull scissors or a tool with vaguely serrated edges.

Nothing beats the holiday season. Schoolies friends are shaping it. Smooth. Suave. Their pick-up game is powerful. Sit down and take notes.

“I know you … where do you know you?” A man points to a girl on the street.

She stops and looks. She stands under a streetlight and a yellow glow illuminates her cute outfit. The red and white checkered skirt and top match.

“I know!” The man snaps his finger. “You are my mother’s Christmas tablecloth!”

Romance is not dead.

Now he’s getting the girl’s attention, he asks where she’s heading with her fellow group. She says they go to the cool bar, Bolthole, under the block.

“A hole in the butt?” The man shouts.

These guys are stupid if they think this kind of behavior impresses girls. It’s sneaky. No way! There is absolutely no way –

“May I go to your room for a moment?” The girl asks.

“You can go to my bed,” he replies.

Then his companions run down the alley, singing a jingle bell.

It seems correct to assume that the same man is responsible for the incident after being witnessed by the child and her mother.

“Mom, why do they pee from the balcony?” Asks the young girl.

The mother sighed. “They were drinking a few drinks and thought it was cheerful.”

Then another group of young gentlemen is sent to the spin by a charming female – a blonde Rob in her 40s looks like she’s doing Pilates – she passes by with her husband.

“Mummy! Mummy! Mummy!” They sing in a chorus of baby voices.

Large-scale events like Schoolies increase the police presence. Police officers walk around the street and confiscate bottles of liquor. The riot squad 4WD runs through narrow roads looking for problems.

For a minute, everything looks peaceful. Second, it’s a mess. The police take action. Blue and red lights flash, pedestrians are invisible, and multiple police cars are blocking parts of Johnson Street. Unthinkable things must have happened.

“Hey dog! He stole the policeman’s hat and ran away!” One witness informs the public after the criminal is thrown into a paddy wagon.

Still, the cops get a final laugh, thanks to the horses they bought to patrol the park.

“Wow, c ** t! It’s a mountain-horse shit, c ** t!” One compassionate warns others about the turmoil at the end of the sidewalk.

The advice is deaf. Many drinkers are too drunk to understand what they just stepped into until it was too late.

The long queues and wait times to get into the bar prove to be too much for some. By late afternoon, the beach hotel was able to accommodate 700 people. But who needs an ambient venue to have fun? Not these kids. Hundreds of people go to the park above the main beach to take in the tranquility of the breaking waves and the sweet scent of urinals drifting from the blocks of nearby public toilets.

Shaggy’s Y2K classic, It Wasn’t Me, rattles from a small Bluetooth speaker and a group of children inhales nitrous oxide – distributed from a cream charger to yellow balloons.

Schoolies is a unique time in the life of a young person to be young, wild and free. There really isn’t such a thing. It is a place where life lessons are learned and has real-world experiences that apply well to adulthood. Some are more important than others.

“I like tequila,” a girl declares to a friend who tied up Johnson to find the bar. “It tastes bad, but I like it.”

Twitter, Facebook: @hellojamesweir

at first “Leave Richter!” Schoolies Week unleashes at Byron Bay

James Weir summarizes Byron Bay Schoolies 2021

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